Citation
Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Title:
Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Floridan
Creator:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna, Fla
Publisher:
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:
"Independent."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text




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O information on 2A
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LU Crswvord - 4B
Q National ----3B
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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER

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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007

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Fireworks explode over the
Apalachicola River during
Chattahoochee's 2009 Fourth of
July celebration. -Floridan file
photo


Much to


do this


July 4


weekend
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Jackson County and the sur-
rounding area will be abuzz with
several activities leading up to
Independence Day this Sunday.
This. year, Jackson County will
have it's National Guard soldiers
back home in time to celebrate
the holiday.
A year ago, roughly 75 mem-
bers of the 144th Transportation
Company were deployed to Iraq.
Headquartered in Marianna, the
troops are scheduled to return
Thursday. A welcome home cere-
mony is set for their arrival.
Once the troops return, the plan
is to have their bus escorted down
U.S. Highway 90 through the city
of Marianna, with an official,
parade-zone between Madison
Street and Pennsylvania Avenue.
"The idea is to have communi-
ty members lining the street in the
downtown area to show their sup-
port and welcome the troops
home," said event organizer Art
Kimbrough, Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce presi-
dent.
The chamber-lead planning
group intends to have American
flags to hand out to the crowd;
they also plan to ensure the street
is lined with flags.
Once out of the official parade
zone, Kimbrough said the troops
will then be transported to the
National Guard Armory for a
brief honorary ceremony and a
reunion with their families.
In conjunction with the escort-
ed arrival, children participating
in a summer program at Golson
Elementary School will be put-
ting on an event at the courthouse
in Marianna around the time the
soldiers are expected to come
through. Golson's program starts
at 11 a.m.; hopes are that the tim-
ing of the soldier's arrival will
roughly coincide.
Children from all over Jackson
County are enrolled in the sum-
mer' program, said coordinator
Janie Nolen, and they're excited
about being able to welcome the
See WEEKEND, Page 7A >


Plans in place for 144th return

BY ASHLEY MCKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Organizers of the 144th wel-
come home ceremony met in a
Special planning meeting
Monday, and discussed the final
details for the return event of the
144th National Guard unit.
Organizers have now received
word that the troops are back on
American soil, and should be
arriving in Marianna Thursday
around 1 p.m.
As of press time Tuesday, the
exact flight had not been booked
for the soldiers, so the arrival'
time is an estimate. Officials
believe the arrival in Marianna
will occur between 12:30 and
1:30 p.m. Thursday.
Therefore, planning for the
144th welcome home ceremony
has been kicked up a notch, and
moved to Thursday as opposed to
Friday..
The Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce, the coordinating
organization for activities honor-
ing the return of our local sol-
diers, is heading up the efforts
for Thursday's events. Art
Kimbrough, chamber CEO, said
volunteers will be working dili-
gently all week to get gift bags
stuffed and decorations in place.
Kimbrough said he received
word Saturday from Capt. Janette
Kingsley, commander of the I
144th, that the troops will land in
Tallahassee early Thursday after-
troon after completing their B .
demobilization and outprocess- . -
ing procedure at Camp Atterbury,
Ind.
From there, the Patriot Guard
will be escorting the unit's bus
from Tallahassee to Marianna . . . , , .


See RETURN, Page 7A >


Children in the Golson Elementary School summer enrichment program practice for their performance
this Thursday at the Jackson County Courthouse. --Mark Skinner/Floridan


Drug task force called to meth lab


Children present as lab found
STAFF REPORT
Deputies from the
Jackson County Sheriff's
Office arrested a Cypress
resident Monday after, dis-
covering a "shake and bake"
methamphetamine lab in his'
residence.
The lab was located under.
the bathroom sink, with four Bradley
small children present in the Howard
home.
According to a press release from the
Jackson County Drug Task Force, authorities
were initially dispatched to the Cypress resi-
dence to arrest Bradley Dewayne Howard, 47,
of 2217 Twin Ponds Court, for an outstanding
warrant for violation of state probation.
- The release states that while inside the
home, authorities detected a "strong chemical
odor" and observed items commonly used to
manufacture methamphetamine in the
kitchen.
When asked, Howard told deputies that
there were components of a "shake and bake"
meth lab under the master bathroom sink.
Deputies then contacted the Jackson
County Drug Task Force to assist in the inves-
tigation and process the evidence.
Drug task force investigators brought spe-
cialized protective equipment for collecting
the possibly toxic evidence. Investigators also
took precautions by requesting firefighters
from the Grand Ridge and Sneads volunteer
departments to stand by in case of a fire..


See METH, Page 7A >


Ii,�


This evidence was recovered from a Cypress residence Monday. Bradley Howard now
faces multiple charges related to a meth lab discovered under his sink. -Mark
Skinner/Floridan


City sees economy perking up


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Chattahoochee City Manager
Lee Garner sees the sparkle of
economic resurgence in his
town, as it gets ready to cele-
brate Independence Day.
One new business opened six
weeks ago, another one is
expected to begin a little later
this summer, 'and an old eyesore
is being cleared away.
The old Sportsman's Lodge
motel on U.S. Highway 90, or
Washington Street in town, was
condemned by the city about six
years ago. Since then, it has
continued to deteriorate.


Businessman . Abdul Atel
bought the property some time
ago, and is having the building
razed. The city is assisting him
in hauling away the debris, and
is taking some of. the broken
concrete to use in drainage proj-
ects and for other uses.
Garner said Atel is also allow-
ing private citizens to take what
they need.
Chattahoochee may wind up
renting the space, so it can offer
more parking to RVs and other
large vehicles that visit.
Garner said the opportunity
represents another chance to
shore up the town's effort to
expand tourism.


And soon, a new business will
be operating along the banks of
the Apalachicola River, an
enterprise that could very well
draw vehicles to that site for
overnight stays.
Garner said it will take the
owner some time to open his
planned Apalachicola Maritime
Museum and a connected bait
and tackle store. State permits
are still pending, with some
construction work to be done
after that.
However, Garner expects the
owner's canoe and kayak rental
operation to be in full swing by
mid-summer, once permits and
other loose ends are tied up.


Demolition of the old. Sportsman's Lodge in Chattahoochee is near-
ing completion. -Mark Skinner/Floridan


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Is Printed On
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SERVICE TEAM
4204 Lafayette St. * Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-3051 Service Manager Body Shop Manager - Pits.Manager.


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2A - Wednesday, June 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


W AKE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


SHigh - 880
Low - 740

Tomorrow
Mostly cloudy with
showers and storms
likely.


High:- 81
SLow- 71

Saturday'
Partly cloudy with an
isolated thunderstorm.


0
10


High - 87�
Low- 710

Friday
Partly cloudy with
scattered storms.



' High - 900
SLow - 720

Sunday
Partly cloudy. Warmer.
Isolated PM storms.


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


5:41 AM
7:48 PM
10:30 PM
Thurs. 10:19 AM


FLORIDAN
Publisher - Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor - Michael Beck
mbecker@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager - Dena Obern
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
. FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.con
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 324'
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your papery
You should receive your news
per no later than 6 a.m., but if f
some reason it does not arrive c
the Floridan's customer service re
resentatives between 8 a.m. and
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.i
on Sunday. The Jackson Coun
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pu
lished Tuesday through Friday al
Sunday mornings. Periodic
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
SRates
Home delivery: $11.23 p
month; $32;83 for three month
$62.05 lor si, months; and $123.4
for one year. All prices include app
cable state and local taxes. Mail sul
scriptions must be paid in advance
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 f
three months; $92.24 for s
months;.and $184.47 for one year.
Advertising
The' advertiser agrees that tt
publisher shall not be liable fi
damages arising out of errors an
advertisements beyond the amoul
paid for the space actually occupied
by that portion of the advertise
ments in which the error occurred
whether such error is due to tt
negligence of the publisher
employees or otherwise, and there
shall be not liability for non-insel
tion of any advertisement beyon
the amount paid for such advertise
ment. This newspaper 'will n(
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind.. Advertisin
which expresses preference base
on legally protected personal chal
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan wi
publish news of general interest fre
of charge. Submit your news o
Community Calendar events via e
mail, fax, mail, or hand deliver
Fees may apply, for wedding
engagement, anniversary and birtl
announcements. Forms are avail
able at the Floridan offices
Photographs must be of good qual
ity and suitable .for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit a
submissions.


Getting it
sRihtL

The Jackson County
Floridan's policy is to cor-
rect mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call
526-3614 Monday-Friday.


June 30 - Wednesday
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna, 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., or
donate blood att.he center, 2503 Commercial
Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9
-a.m. to 6 p.n. Call 526-4403.
* Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
* Jackson County Public Library's
Summer Reading: Program is 10-11, a.m.
(preschool age), and 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
(school age) in the First Baptist Church,
Sneads; and 2-3 p.m. (preschool age), and
3:15-4:15 p.m. (school age) in the Grand
Ridge Community Center. Hear stories, make
crafts, earn prizes and books by reading or
being read to. Call 482-9631 for reserva-
tions.
* Today is the application deadline for new
students who wish to register early for Fall
2010 classes. Chipbla is offering condensed
orientation classes in the day or evening on
the dates of July 19-22 and July 26. New stu-
dents who take the orientation class are eligi-
ble to register early for Fall classes July 12-
15. Students must be cleared for admission
for the Fall Term by June 30 in order to regis-
ter. Call 718-2284, or visit www.chipola.edu.
* Alcoholics- Anonymous (open meeting),
12-1 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
* The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees
meets at 5:30 p:m. in the Hudnall Building
community room.
* Bruce and Florence Lambert host a meet
and greet for Republican Congressional can-
didate Eddie Hendry, 5:30-7:30 p.m. at 3175
Parrish St., Cottondale. Call 352-4984.

July 1 - Thursday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is sold
out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays in
the Jackson County Courthouse parking lot.
The state certified farmers' market accepts
FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs coupons.
* The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Marianna Twin


Cinema, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., or donate blood
at the. center, 2503 Commercial Park Drive in
Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Call 526-4403.
SJackson County Public Library's
Summer Reading Program is 10-11 a.m.
(preschool age), and 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m.
(school age) in the Graceville Civic Center;
and 2-3 p.m. (preschool age), and 3:15-4:15
p.m. (school age) in the Alford Community
Center. Hear stories, make crafts, earn prizes
and books by reading or' being read to. Call
482-9631 for reservations.
* Pick-up for pre-paid Boston butts from
the Family Council for the Chipola Nursing
Pavilion & Retirement Center, is 3-6 p.m. at
4294 Third Avenue, Marianna. Proceeds
benefit residents of the Center
* The Jackson County School Board con-
venes a special meeting at 4 p.m. Call 482-
1200. .
* The Gilmore Academy and Jackson
County Training School reunion is July 1-4.
A parade is set for July 2, 4 p.m. on Orange
Street..Call 482-7497.
* Jackson County Quilters' Guild Alford
Sit-n-Sew is the first and third Thursdays of
the month,.6-8 p.m. at the American Legion
Hall, Alford. Anyone interested in quilting or
sewing is welcome. Call 579-4146 or 394-
7925.
* Thursday.Night Concert in the Park -
Jackson County Parks and Recycling
Department's summer concert series contin-
ues tonight with a mix of classic rock and
modern country from Chester Curve, 7-9:30
p.m. at Citizens Lodge Park in Marianna.
Admission is free. Bring lawn chairs, blan-
kets and enjoy the free outdoor concert.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discus-
sion), 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room. Attendance limited to persons with
a desire to stop drinking.

July 2 - Friday
* Diane Stephens Cowley will be signing
copies of her latest book, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at Chipola River Book & Tea, 4402 Lafayette
St. in downtown Marianna.


* Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna, hosts an indoor
crafts/yard sale, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
* Students from the F.M. Golson
Elementary School. Summer Enrichment
Program invite the public to an 11 a.m. con-
cert on the front steps of the Jackson County
Court House in downtown Marianna, in cele-
bration of July 4th and the return of the
Florida National Guard 144th Transportation
Company.
* The Gilmore Academy and Jackson
County Training School reunion is July 1-4.
A parade is set for today at 4 p.m. on Orange
Street. Call 482-7497.
* Celebrate Recovery hosts adult .nd teen
meetings.to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups in a safe environment" at Evangel
Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
,Dinner, 6 p.m. (free for first-time guests);
meeting, 7 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.

July 3 - Saturday
* The Jackson County Farmers' Market is
open, 6:30 a.m. until all fresh produce is
sold out, Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturday in the Jackson County Courthouse
parking.lot. The state certified farmers' mar-
ket accepts FMNP/WIC and Elder Affairs
coupons.
* Chief Financial Officer of Florida and
Democratic candidate for governor Alex Sink
will be in Marianna for a meet-and-greet,
3:30 p.m. at Jim's Buffet and Grill.
* The Gilmore Academy and Jackson
County Training School reunion is July 1-4.
Call 482-7497.
* Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting),
4:30-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church; 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the
AA room.
* The Harmony Masonic Lodge hosts a
fish fry and sing featuring the Front Porch
Pickers, 6 p.m. Tickets: $6 donation per
plate, or six for $25. Call 526-9516.


POLICE ROUNDUP


e MARIANNA POLICE
ir The Marianna . Police
Department listed the fol-
, lowing incidents for June
h 28, the latest available
- report: Two suspicious
3. vehicles, two suspicious
- persons, one burglary, one
e burglar alarm, 18 traffic
stops, two criminal mis-
chief complaint, one civil
dispute, one threatening
phone call, one follow-up
investigation, two noise
disturbances, three animal
complaints, one fraud
report and one public
service call.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County


Sheriff's Office and
Jackson Fire Rescue list-
ed the following incidents
for June 28,
the latest r'-'-,
avai able , pe I -
report: One - -- _
hospice e'CRME
death, one
stolen tag, five abandoned
vehicles, two suspicious
incidents, one suspicious
person, one highway
.obstruction, one burglary,
one physical disturbance,
two verbal disturbances,
one drug offense, 14 med-
ical calls, one burglar
alarm, one power line
down, 30 traffic stops,
seven papers served, two
civil disputes, one tres-


passing complaint,, one
follow-up investigation,
one assault, one suicide
attempt, one fraud, three
assists of motorists, two
assists of other agencies,
eight public service calls,
one transport, three
threats and one illegal
dumping complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting period:
-Fiona Bess, 18, Albert
St., Apt. B, Marianna,.
violation of county proba-
tion.


- Persia Bailey, 18,
1313 Charles St., Starke,
violation of county proba-.
tion.
- Tommy Garrett, 38,
1621 Martin Luther King
Blvd., Panama City, grand
theft.
- Aaron Smith, 21,
4512 June Springs Road,
Marianna, .failure to
appear (driving while
license suspended or
revoked).
- Juan Lopez, 45, 3411
Fowlstown Road,
Bainbridge, Ga., leaving
the scene of an accident
with property damage,
felony D.U.I., D.U.I. with
property damage, no valid
driver's license, fleeing


and attempting to elude,
aggravated assault on a
law enforcement officer.
- Rex Blount, 42, 4962
Jason Drive, Marianna,
battery.
- Bradley Howard, 47,
4948 Pond View Loop,
Marianna, violation of
court order.
- James Heidenreich,
87, 472 Lake Point Drive,
Alford, battery.

JAIL POPULATION: 251

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


TIDES
Panama City Low - 9:32 PM High -11:20 AM
Apalachicola Low - 1:13 PM High - 8:08 AM
Port St. Joe Low - 9:37 PM High - 11:53 AM
Destin Low - 10:48 PM High - 12:26 PM
Pensacola Low - 11:22 PM 'High - 12:59 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 41.44 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 4.06 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna * 6.05 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 3.08 ft. 12.0 ft.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme

O' 1 2'


FLORIDA'S _
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


II
July July
11 18


31
June July
26 4


Community Calendar


~ �I


I








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010 - 3A


Calhoun heritage book expected soon


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Several Calhoun County citi-
zens have been working on a
book that will contain stories and
photos about Calhoun history.
Currently being printed, the
book will contain approximately
550 pages covering the creation
of the county and following its
development through the years.


There will be information on
events that took place, as well as
individuals and families who
were in the county during the
almost 200 years since its found-
ing.
Pre-orders are now being
taken, at a reduced price. The
pre-order cost is $50 plus $3
sales tax per copy. To have the
book shipped to your home,


rather than picking it up at the
Blountstown Public Library, add
$5 for shipping.
After the book has been print-
ed, the cost per copy goes up to
$65 (plus $3.90 tax, $6 ship-
ping).
Each person who has ordered
and paid for the book will be
notified by letter of the date and
time of distribution at the


Blountstown Public Library.
Those who purchased a book and
paid for shipping will receive a
letter on the shipping date.
After all the printing costs are
paid, the profits from book sales
will go to the Blountstown Public
Library, the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement and the M&B Train
Depot.
Order forms can be picked up


at the Blountstown Public
Library, Blountstown Drugs,
Golden Pharmacy, Bay County
Public Library, Bristol Pharmacy,
Harrell Library in Bristol, Gulf
County Library in Port St. Joe,
the Jackson County Public
Library in Marianna and other
locations.
For more information, call
850-674-8276.


May wraps up basic training FFA District II officers named


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Army National Guard Pvt. Steven A.
May has graduated from the Infantryman
One Station Unit Training at Fort Benning,
Columbus, Ga. The training consists of
Basic Irfantry Training and Advanced
Individual Training.
During the nine weeks of basic combat
training,/the soldier received training in
drill and ceremonies, weapons employ-
ment, map reading, tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice, physical fitness, first
aid skills, and Army history, core values
and traditions.
Additional training included develop-
ment of basic combat skills and battlefield
operations and tactics, and experienced use
of various weapons and weapons defenses


available to the infantry crewman.
The Advanced. Individual Training
course is designed to train infantry soldiers
to perform reconnaissance operations;
employ, fire and recover anti-personnel
and anti-tank mines; locate and neutralize
land 'mines and operate target and sight
equipment; operate and maintain commu-
nications equipment and radio networks;
construct field firing aids for infantry
weapons; and perform infantry combat
exercises and dismounted battle drills,
which includes survival procedures in a
nuclear, biological or chemical contami-
nated areh.
May is the son of Phillip and Mary May
of Grand Ridge.
The private is a 2009 graduate of Sneads
High School.


Whitfield wins with 'Healthy


Way'


At the 82n1 FFA State Convention in Orlando, June 17, the following Jackson
County FFA members were elected to serve as the 2010-2011 District II President
and Secretary: Sydney Stone of Sneads (president), left, and Daniel Jackson of
Malone (secretary). The two are already planning an upcoming training workshop
for all FFA chapters in District II. - Contributed photo


Heritage Forum at Landmark Park


Jackson County Health Department Administrator William Long, left, congratulates
employee Khrystal Whitfield, 'LPN, and presents her with a gift card for having the
winning entry in a recent JCHD employee contest to rename Sykes Boulevard, which
accesses the sit6 of the department's new facility. Whitfield's "Healthy Way" took the
prize: - .Contributed photo


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

For history buffs,
Landmark Park is the place
to be each Sunday afternoon
during the month of July,
beginning July 11. Forums
will. be presented in the
Interpretive Center
Auditorium at 3 p.m. and are
free with paid gate admis-
sion (adults, $4; kids, $3;
members, free).
Reservations are required.
July 11 - "A Memoir of
Black Life and Education in
Ozark," presented by
Brenda Roberts Harper and
Orester J. Harper Sr.
The Harpers are lifelong
residents of Ozark, Ala. She


taught junior and senior high
school until she retired in
1986, and he was both a
teacher and principal at
M.M. Matthews High
School before retiring as the
assistant principal at Dale
County High in 1979. The
Harpers will recount their
experiences in the segregat-
ed community and school
system as well as their mem-
ories of integration in the
1960s and 1970s.
July 18 - "Early 20th
Century Power Generation
In Columbia," presented by
David Hunter.
A native of Columbia,
Ala.;, Hunter is a retired
electrical engineer, the his-


Coalition offers fireworks safety tips for Fourth of July


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Amputee Coalition
of America urges families
to make sure their children
are properly supervised and
all instructions followed
when using fireworks this
Fourth of July.
According to the U.S.
Consumer Product Safety
Commission, in 2008, U.S.
hospital emergency rooms
treated an estimated 7,000
people for fireworks-relat-
ed injuries. These injuries
most often involve hands,
fingers, eyes and legs.
"After every Fourth of
July, we hear the news
reports about people losing
fingers and portions of their
hands to fireworks acci-
dents," said ACA president
and CEO Kendra Calhoun.
"Fireworks are a traditional
part of America's celebra-
tion of Independence Day,
but we want families to
have fun this Fourth of July,
and having fun means they
avoid an unnecessary trip to
the hospital emergency
room.
"Legal consumer fire-
works that comply with
Consumer Product Safety


Commission regulations
can be relatively safe, but
all fireworks are hazardous
and can cause injury if
proper safety measures are
not followed. Even
spArklers can cause serious
burn injuries."
According to the
Amputee .Coalition, the
best way to prevent losing a
finger or part of a hand to a
fireworks-related injury is
to leave fireworks displays
to the trained professionals.
But for those who partici-
pate, the U.S. Consumer


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For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777


Product Safety
Commission and the
National Council on
Fireworks Safety have'
issued these tips:
* Do not let children
under 14 use fireworks.


* Supervise individuals
under age 18.
* Only buy from reliable
fireworks sellers. Read and
follow all warnings and
instructions. Use fireworks
only as intended; don't try
to alter or combine them,
and don't experiment with
homemade fireworks.
* Use fireworks outdoors
only; keep them away from
houses and flammable
materials.
* Have a bucket of water
nearby.
. Do not try to relight or
handle malfunctioning fire-
works. Soak them in water
and throw them away.
* Be sure other people
are a safe distance away
before lighting fireworks.
* Never ignite fireworks
in a container - especially
a glass or metal one.
* Store fireworks in a


cool, dry place according
to their specific storage
instructions.
* Do not wear loose
clothing near a fire or while
using fireworks.
* Rockets should .be
launched from a rocket
launcher - not a bottle.
* Sparklers need .to be
handled carefully, too -
they burn at more than
1,000 degrees Fahrenheit.
Light them one at a time at
arni's length. Always wear
gloves while holding a
sparkler, aid never give
one to a child under 5 years
of age. Don't hold a child
in your arms while using
sparklers.
* Educate children (of all
ages) about the dangers of
fireworks and teach them to
practice safety at all times.
* Don't mix alcohol and
fireworks.


torian of the Columbia
Historical Society, and a
member of the Henry
County Historical Group.
His engineering knowledge
and interest in history give
him a particular expertise in
discussing this topic and
this critical era in Wiregrass
history.
July 25 - "Wooden
Churches of ' the Deep
South," presented by Martha
Dickson.
Author of "Gordon,
Alabama: Pioneer Riverboat
Town" (1999), Dickson has
scoured Alabama, Florida
and Mississippi photograph-
ing wooden churches before
they disappear. She has dis-
covered and documented the
buildings and histories of
370 churches from Jackson,
Miss. to Birmingham, Ala.
to Tampa. She will share her
images from South Alabama
and North Florida in a
remarkable visual memoir.
Landmark Park is located
on U.S. Highway 431 North
in Dothan, Ala.
\


MARRIAGES AND DIVORCES


Marriages
June 14-18
* Rachel Kelli Cook and
James Charles Krieger II.
* Leland Dean Gattie and
Leslie Hope McDaniel.
* Roger Keith Greer Jr.
and Holly Marie Newberry.

June 21-25
* Helen Barrentine
Fowler and Jimmy Raydell
Ingram.
* Kristy Traylor
Buchanan and William
Brian McDowell.
- Steven Lee Gross and
Chrystal Lynn Melvin.
* Patricia Acosta


Goolsby and James Curtis
Webb.
* Adrian Michelle
Cochran and Josiah
William Monks.
* Summer Suzanne
Durden and Michael Jack
Palmer.
* David Harold McLeod
II and Alexandria Nicole
Peek.
* Steven Allan Debolt
and Mary K. Phillips.

Divorces

June 21-25
-* Stephanie Denise
Corbin vs. Ray Victor
Corbin Jr.


SRita Nasha Owens vs.
Richard Kevin Owens.
* Denise White vs. James
Thomas White Jr.
* John C. Anderson vs.
Brandee Lynette Anderson.


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4A - Wednesday, June 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FLOOR


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion / .


Name


those five


Starting Thursday, the First .
Amendment Center. is kicking off the
"1 for All" campaign. The idea is to
educate the public about the impor-,
tance of the First Amendment.
For a newspaper, supporting this
amendment is essentially a no-brainer.
However, most people don't realize
that the First Amendment actually
guarantees five rights. Sadly, few' if
any people can actually. state what
those five are.
In fact, according to the First
Amendment Center, only one
American in 25 can name the free-
doms protected by this amendment.
Furthermore, a majority, when
pressed, can name only one of the
five.
So here goes. The First Amendment
guarantees freedom of religion, free-
dom of speech, freedom ofthe press,
the right to assemble, and the right to
petition government.
Scholars state the rights listed in the
First Amendment are what guarantee
and protect all the other rights out-
lined in the Constitution. In other
words, if the First Amendment didn't
exist, we would have to invent it.
The amendment begins by stating
"Congress shall make no law..." In
other words, Congress is forbidden
from messing with these rights. The
first right states "Congress shall make
no law respecting an establishment of
religion, or prohibiting the free exer-
cise thereof." Stated bluntly, there is,
and never shall be, an established
church or religion in this country.
Everyone is free to worship, or not
worship, as they choose.
The amendment then goes on to
state that Congress shall make no law
"abridging the freedom of speech, or
of the press; or the right of the people
peaceably to assemble, and to petition
the Government for a redress of griev-
ances."
That's quite a list. In a nutshell, the
government is barred from preventing
people from complaining or criticiz-
ing. If any one of us feels government
is on the wrong track, it is our invio-
lable constitutional right to say so. We
can shout it on the corner, post it on
the Internet, e-mail it to our friends
and neighbors, start a petition drive,
go to just, about any meeting of any
government body, and state our griev-
ance. Overall, the First Amendment
guarantees that our consciences are
our own.
As the Fourth of July approaches,
when we commemorate not the found-
ing of this country but the declaration
of our independence, it is the appro-
priate time to reflect on the five rights
that continue to guarantee our inde-
pendence. For more information on
the campaign, go to www.firstamend-
mentcenter.org.


LETTERS To THE EDITOR.
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, PO.
Box 520, Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to
850-482-4478 or send e-mail to
editorial@jcfloridan.com. The Floridan
reserves the right to edit or not publish any
letter Be sure to include your full address and
telephone number. These will only be used to
verify the letter and will not be printed. For
more information call (850) 526-3614.


Voter DREad still lingers


BY DONNA BRAZILE

SSome of you might recall
the book, "What's the Matter
with Kansas?" which
explored the rise of conser-
vatism populism. Well, let
me add another state:,What's.
is going on in South
Carolina?.
Oh my fellow Americans,
we have a problem on full
display down in South
Carolina. I don't know what
happened, and no one else
seems to know, either.
The problem is not simply
that Alvin Greene prevailed
over Vic Rawl in the
Democratic primary for U.S.
Senate. The problem is that
no one seems to know why
Greene, an Army veteran and
political novice, who did not
campaign or fundraise, won a
stunning victory against
Rawi, a former Charleston
County councilman and judge
who, having been elected four
times to the South Carolina
legislature, ran a smart, well-
funded campaign.
The primary-result is a


mystery to Washington insid-
ers and South Carolinians
alike. Therein lies the prob-
lem. We don't know what
happened. About a decade
after Bush v. Gore, our elec-
toral systems continue to lack
transparency.
I received so many calls
and reports about massive
voting irregularities, inexcus-
ably long lines, dysfunctional
voting machines, confusing
ballots and voters being
turned away that I thought I
was suffering from flash-
backs to the 2000 presiden-
tial election. A decade later, I
vividly recall the urgent
phone call from my sister,
wondering why she needed'to
present an electricity bill in
addition to a photo ID when
she was already registered to
vote, and the relentless media
focus on the veracity of
punch-card voting machines,
with their hanging, pregnant
and dimpled chads.
South Caroliflians vote
using DRE touch screen
machines that do not produce.
a verifiable paper trail. In


addition, irregularities
abounded, including com-.
plaints by voters who pressed
the screen for one candidate
only to have the other candi-
date's name appear, and
machines that repeatedly
failed despite the best efforts
of poll workers to fix them.
Green's 59-41 percent win -
was so against all political
odds that, at Rawl's request,
South Carolina Democratic
Party officials recently met to
consider overturning the June
8 primary results and order-
ing a new election. Because
the DRE machines have no
paper record of votes cast,
state party officials haye two
choices: trust the vote totals
of the DRE machines or
Throw out the entire election.
Iii the 2008 general elec-'
tion, voter protection
observers received nearly
2,000 reports of malfunction-
ing voting equipment. The
DRE machines used in South
Carolina have proven particu-
larly problematic dating back
to at least November 2000,
when more than two dozen


voters in Arkansas reported
that the.screen registered the
wrong candidate choice. In
2003, a Florida county sent
more than 1,000 DRE
machines back to the manu-
facturer because of calibra-
tion problems. Between
September 2002 and January
2004, there were numerous
reports of errors in Florida
and Texas, including
machines failing to properly
record votes and flipping
votes from one party's candi-
date to the other.
Too little has changed
since 2000. As I listen to
these debates, I hear a broad
call to arms over election
integrity. Not having
answered the call ten years
ago, the wake-up call is again
sounding for the system to be
fixed. The stakes are getting
higher. And this is one of
those years where everything
is at stake.
Democracy starts at home,
and we'd best clean up our
own kitchen before we pre-
sume to share our recipe with
others.


Obama must convince public he'll cut debt


BY MORTON KONDRACKE

Clearly, there's a need for
the federal government to .
pivot from deficit spending to
create jobs, to deficit reduc-
tion to contain the national
debt. But when?
With the public debt due to
reach 100 percent of gross
domestic product next year -
and heading toward record
levels - Congress is making
the pivot now, much to the
distress of liberal economists
and the Obama administration.
With unemployment still at
9.7 percent and with growth
projected to be no more than 3,
to 4 percent incoming years,
the administration desperately
wants Congress to approve
more stimulus spending.
But Congress seemingly
won't. And liberal economists
such as Paul Krugman and
White House economic advis-
er Christina Romer are casting
parallels to Franklin D.
Roosevelt's 1937 pivot from
expansionary policy to budget
balancing, which deepened the
Great Depression.


Old Marianna High
building fits the bill

Dear editor,
I found it interesting that
recently, the front page car-
ried two stories, one about a
proposal to "repurpose" a
fund of nearly $1 million set
aside for a convention center,
and the other relating to the
quest to purchase a facility for


President Barack Obama's
problem is that he can't con-
vince the public that his $800
billion 2009 stimulus program
worked to produce jobs and
that more stimulation will help
in the short run.
According to a new Pew
poll, by 60 percent to 33 per-
cent, U.S. adults, think that last
year's stimulus "has not,
helped the job situation."
By 54 percent to 38 percent,
the public doesn't think that
the Bush administration's
Troubled Asset Relief
Program worked either,
despite almost unanimous sup-
port from economists across
the political spectrum.
There's massive confusion
among voters as to the best
next steps to improve the
economy. fewer than 40 per-
cent of voters think any of the
solutions would help "a lot."
And not even a majority of
Democrats strongly supports
public works or aid to states.
Obama, Vice President
Joseph Biden and other White
House aides are trying hard to
convince the public and


Congress that spending now
and saving later is the way to
go, but they are not buying it.
Biden, in a White House
briefing last week, declared
that "the fact is, the Recovery
Act (stimulus package) is
working. We've gone from
hemorrhaging over 700,000
jobs a month the first several
months we got here ... to
adding several hundred thou-
sand jobs a month the last sev-
eral months."
Spending $620 billion of
$787 billion in stimulus
money so far has "saved or
created" 2.3 million to 2.8
million jobs, Biden asserted.
.White House economic
adviser Larry Summers told
me that what might have been
a "transcendent event, a sec-
ond Great Depression," now
looks as if it will be remem-
bered as a "very serious reces-
sion."
Maybe so. But two analyses
I've seen suggest that the cur-
rent recovery is nowhere near
strong enough to produce
prosperity and that it's facing
"more headwinds than tail-


winds."
In the current issue of the
International Economy
Magazine, editor David Smick
points out that to bring the
jobless rate down to 5 percent
will require creating 250,000
jobs per month every month
for five years - whereas the
average rate of job creation
since 1990 has been 90,000
per month.
In May, the economy added
431,000 jobs, but 411,000
were temporary census work-
ers'and only 44,000 private-
sector workers. In April, the
economy added 290,000 jobs
and in March, 162,000.
What should Obama do? I
think he could help persuade
the public and deficit-minded
Democrats - probably not
Republicans - to spend, aid
states and cut taxes now by
proposing and committing to a
serious plan for debt reduction
later.
Obama's problem is that the
public is convinced - justifi-
ably - that he's just a
spender. It's a deep hole he's
got to climb out of.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


a new county administration
building.
My question is why is the
county commission looking at
purchasing any building or
property, when a beautiful and
historic structure with plenty of
space for people and parking is
already owned by the county
and sits vacant?
I refer to the old Marianna
High School campus, which I
believe would serve us well as
T


the new county administration
building. In addition, the old
gym/auditorium could make a
very nice convention/civic cen-
ter, and we now know we
already have nearly $1 million
in a fund for renovations.
I believe we should be cher-
ishing the few historical build-
ings we still have here in
Marianna and restoring them.
Not only would this conserve
taxpayers' dollars by not hav-


ing to purchase property, but it
would conserve some of our
history, which will otherwise
be lost, like many other historic
structures here have been.
I can easily envision the old
high school building once
again full of activity, and a
civic center drawing people
into our downtown.

Felecia Dorchuck
Marianna


I





Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010 - 5A


10 lb. bag, Bagged Fresh 5 Ib. box 1 Ib. pkg.
Fryer Leg $A90 Flanders Box $598 Aberdeen $
Quarters ............ Beef Patties........ Sliced Bacon.......


19.2 oz., Farmland Seasoned
Pork
Tenders..............


$405


10 oz., Thank You
Sliced Cooked
Ham or Turkey....


184


12 oz., Farmland
Original
Sausage Links...


16 oz., Country Best Bratwurst or
Italian $274
Sausage.............


16 oz.
Gwaltney Grea
Sliced Bologna


.It 97


12 oz., Royal Smoked
Baby Link
Sausage......


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22 oz., Van Camp 18 oz.
Baked $ 1 05 Kraft
Rannc I Barbecue Sauce.


894


56 oz.
Blue Bunny
Ice Cream..........


$226


24 oz.
Shurfine
Ketchup....


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80 oz.
Mt. Olive $2 45
Processed Dills... $


40 ct.
Value Time
Foam Plates.........


76(


24 ct. 10.5 or 11 oz.
Luzianne $1 7 Lay's $252
Tea Bags ....... Potato Chips......


16 oz., Shurfine
Sweet $132
Salad Cubes.......


150


White or Red $ 114 Salad Fresh 029
Seedless Grapes .................. Ib. Large Bell Peppers...............each 7


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m








GULF OIL SPILL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Cleanup idled as storms rattle Gulf


BY MARY FOSTER AND
TOM BREEN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

GRAND ISLE, La. -
The crashing waves and
gusting winds churned up
by, Tropical Storm Alex put
the Gulf oil spill largely in
Mother Nature's hands
Tuesday. Regardless of
whether the storm makes
things worse or 'better, it
has turned many people
fighting the spill into spec-
tators.
Oil-scooping ships in the
Gulf of Mexico steamed to
safe refuge because of the
rough seas, which likely
will last for days. Officials
scrambled to reposition
boom to protect the coast,
and had to remove barges
that had been blocking oil
from reaching sensitive'
wetlands.
Alex is projected to stay
far from the spill zone and
is not expected to affect
recovery efforts at the site
of the blown offshore well
that continues to spew
crude, but the storm's outer
edges were causing prob-
lems. Waves were as high
as 12 feet in parts of the
Gulf, according to the
National Weather Service.
In at least one area of
coastal Louisiana, the
waves were tossing oil-
soaking boom around and,
forcing crews to take pre-
cious time putting it back
in place. However, oily
water was not yet crashing
over'it.
U.S. Coast Guard Lt.
Dave French said all skim-
ming efforts had been halt-,
ed for now off the
Louisiana coast. Wayne
Hebert, who helps manage


Fla.


counties


want


more say


in spill


cleanup
BY ROB SHAW
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE


skimming operations for
BP PLC, said all nearshore
skimmers were idled off
the coasts of Florida,
Alabama and Mississippi.
"Everyone is-in because
of weather, whether it's
thunderstorms or (high)
seas," Hebert said.
French said workers
were using the time off the
water to replenish supplies
and perform maintenance
work.
."We're ready to go as
soon as conditions allow us
to get those people .back
out and fighting this oil
spill," French said.
Meanwhile, Jefferson
Parish Council member
Chris Roberts said the oil
was entering passes
Tuesday at Barataria Bay,
home to diverse wildlife. A
day earlier, barges that had
been placed in the bay to
block the oil were removed
because of rough seas.
"The barges are removed
and the boom is being dis-
placed in many areas,"
Roberts said in an e-mail.
"As weather ' conditions
permit we are making
progress with repositioning
the boom."
The loss of skimming
work combined with 25
mph gusts driving water into
the .coast has- left beaches
especially vulnerable. 'In
Alabama,: the normally
white beaches were streaked
with long lines of oil, and tar
balls collected on the sand.
One swath of beach 40 feet
wide was stained brown and
mottled with globs of oil
matted together.
:That nasty weather will
likely linger in the Gulf
through Thursday, National
Weather Service meteorol-


ogist Brian LaMarre said.
Scientists have said the"
rough seas and winds could
actually help break apart
the oil and make it evapo-
rate faster.
The wave action, com-
bined with dispersants
sprayed by the Coast Guard,
have helped break a 6-by-
30-mile oil patch into small-
er patches, Coast Guard
Cmdr. Joe Higgens said.
"It's good news because
there is less on the surface,"
Higgens said. "It's surface
oil that washes up on the
beaches."
Forecasters expect Alex
to grow to hurricane
strength later Tuesday over
the southwestern Gulf, on
track for the Texas-Mexico
"border region and away
from the oil spill area off
Louisiana. But it will blow
waves and stormy winds all
the way to the open Gulf,
where BP is working to cap
and contain the oil, and to
the coastal waters tinged
with crude.
So far,' between 137.6
million and 70.8 million
gallons of oil have spewed
into the Gulf of Mexico
from the broken BP well,
according to government
and BP estimates. The
higher estimate is enough
oil to fill half of New
York's 'Empire State
Building with oil.
All the uncertainty over
what Alex and other storms
could do to BP's,contain-
ment effort gave new.
urgency to the company's.
efforts to make its opera-
tions at the well as hurri-
cane-resistant as possible.
The company said it
hopes to install'a new oil-
capturing system by next


The work was demanding
and often dangerous as they
struggled to hoist heavy
equipment onto a rolling
deck covered by water.
Among its tasks, the
Weatherbird II delivered
divers to retrieve an under-
water current detector
placed near Venice by a
team from the Florida
Institute of Technology in
Melbourne.
The scientists also
dropped overboard a num-
ber of "drifters," resem-
bling floating kites, which
track ocean currents much
like a message in a bottle.
Except drifters use satellite
communication.
"We had some of them in
the shop and we knew they
could help with the oil
spill, especially as far as
the loop current is con-


.Vice President Joe Biden talks with Carol Rotolo, who owns a seafood takeout restau-
rant and has faced economic hardship due to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, as he
visited Pomes Seafood distributor, who has shut down, Tuesday in New Orleans.
-AP Photo/Gerald Herbert


week that would allow BP
to' disconnect the equip-
ment faster if a hurricane
threatens and hook it back
up quickly after the storm
passes. Right now,. BP
would need five days to
pull out if %ere is a hurri-
cane. The new system
being developed, which
uses a flexible hose, would
cut that to two days.
The containment system


now in place is capturing
nearly 1 million gallons per
day from the well, which is
spewing as. much as 2.5
million gallons a day,
according to the' govern-
ment's worst-case estimate.
Vice President Joe Biden
visited Gulf Coast officials
and residents Tuesday. In
New Orleans, he! said fed-
eral and state officials
would use a uniform safety


standard for seafood com-
ing out of the Gulf. The
goal is to quickly reopen
,closed fishing areas.
Biden said he knows that
it's "going to be a lean
summer and a lean fall" for
the region's fishermen.
"A job is a lot more than
about a paycheck," he said.
"It's about dignity. It's
about respect. ... In your
case, it's a way of life."


La. parish president voice of anger over spill


BY HOLBROOK MOHR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

BELLE CHASSE, La. - Billy
Nungesser, a rotund and feisty mil-
lignaire-turned-politician from
Louisiana's bayou, hasn't been
afraid of taking on everyone from
big oil to big government since
crude started washing up on his
coast.
The blunt-spoken president of
oil-soaked Plaquemines Parish has
been the voice of thousands of
coastal residents, his sometimes
unpolished demeanor capturing
their angst., His voice has often
echoed across the Gulf louder than


.You know things are bad bigger power players -
when you wish a tropical Bobby Jindal, Sen. Mary La
storm would come your and Sen, David Vitter
way. them.
But such is the way of life When the National Oceal
these days 'in the Florida Atmospheric Adminis
Panhandle, where they have missed the mark predicting
seen their beaches black- oil from the massive G
ended and their tourism taint- Mexico spill would go, he
ed by the growing gusher in hide his anger. The agency
the Gulf of Mexico. know when a snail farts with
It's not exactly the oil crap they have in Washingt
itself that has them riled; bellowed.
it's the response to it. Nungesser, 51, has said t
Or, they say, the lack of a eral government's point
response.Coast Guard Adrhi. Thad
"This response is no isn't the right man for clea
response, .the way it has the massive oil spill in the (
been going," said Gordon Mexico. He suggested Pr
Goodin, a commissioner Barack Obama scrap the t<
from Santa Rosa County. has working on the mess set
."We are 'so sick of it. We a drilling rig explosion Apr
don't expect anything to And BP PLC chief ex
change.
"We have zero confi-
dence." esearch
That breach of confi-R es
dence leaves Goodin won- BY MARK DOUGLAS
during aloud if having a MARKS
tropical system come call- MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
ing would be a blessing in During its 28 years at
disguise. That way, he said, sea the Weatherbird II has at
local officials could assume sea the Weatherbird II has
control of the cleanup of the been a fishing boat, an oil
storm, as dictated by feder- rig supply vessel, even a
al law under the Stafford platform for seeding the
Act. ocean with iron filings to
With control of the storm battle global warming.
cleanup could come control But nothing this 115-foot
of the oil cleanup, he rea- ship did before compares to
sons.its new mission: unlock the
When asked for comment mysteries of how water
about the frustrations of moves in the Gulf of.
North Florida officials, Mexico to help predict the
authorities at the main uni- impact of the Gulf oil crisis
fied command center on marine life and Florida's
fied command center
referred a reporter to the shores.
command center in Florida. "Hopefullythe research
A Coast Guard official in we do will give us a lot of
Miami referred the reporter answers ... and.be a learn-
back to the other command ing tool for the future so it
center. doesn't happen again," said
Bob Majka, assistant ship's captain Matt White,
county manager in Bay who worked for the Coast
County, said it is frustrating Guard before taking over
not to be able to, give resi- Weatherbird II.
dents answers to questions Last week, White ferried
on issues in which officials a research team led by
have no control. University of South Florida
"We can't be running oceanographer Jay Law on
around at the local level a four-day mission to help
saying we would have track the meandering Gulf
liked to do that, but we did- river known as the loop
n't have permission," current.
Majka said. "We're still Crew members left port
dancing around the control in a thunderstorm and
of the assets at the local endured 6 foot seas and20
level." knot winds while conduct-
ing research day and night.


- Gov.
andrieu
among

nic and
station
where
Julf of
Didn't
'should
i all the
on," he

he fed-
man,
Allen,
ning up
Gulf of
resident
eam he,
t off by
il 20.
ecutive


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4.''
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Plaquemines Parish president Billy Nungesser looks over a man-made
sand berm during a media tour with Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal
near the Chandeleur Islands off the coast of Louisiana last week. -
AP Photo


Tony Hayward was "lucky he got
out of here alive" when he came to
Louisiana and denied large oil
plumes were lurking beneath the
Gulf, he said. \
He's criticized the response from
BP and the federal government as
being too slows and testified during
a congressional hearing: "I have
spent more time fighting the offi-
cials of BP and the Coast Guard
than fighting the oil."


It's a message that has resonated
Across the region.
"He has been one of the true
local government leaders. He's
articulated in true Louisiana fash-
Sion the concerns of his constituents
to BP and the federal government,"
-said. Escambia County, Fla.,
Commissioner Gene Valentino.
Mike Strohmeyer, the owner of
Lighthouse Lodge in Venice, La.,
called Nungesser a "political fish-


erman.
"He's up before the sun comes
up and he's working when the sun
goes down," Strohmeyer said.
"He's like the Energizer bunny."
The White. House and Allen's
spokesman declined to comment'
about Nungesser, but it's clear their
partnership has been testy.
The day after Nungesser called
for' Allen's ouster, the admiral
showed up at Myrtle Grove Marina
in Plaquemines. Nungesser was
not there; his staff said he was sick.
Indeed, history shows disasters
can strain relationships and make
or break a leader.
Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour
was praised for his leadership after
Hurricane Katrina struck in August
2005, bit Louisiana Gov. Kathleen
Blanco was seen as ineffective and
didn't seek a second term.
Plaquemines, a sliver of delta
dirt near the mouth of the
Mississippi River south of New
Orleans, is neither well-known nor
well-populated.
It's a place where families of
fishermen live next door to oil
patch workers. It's also where the
BP oil first made landfall.
Nungesser, a Republican who,
built his fortune in the oil service
industry, has little to lose in -his
dust-ups with spill bureaucrats. He
could retire quietly to his sprawl-
ing mansion, or devote time to a
horsemanship program he founded
for physically and mentally chal-
lenged people.


cerned," Law said.
This four-day trip
extended as far south as
Fort Myers and as far west
as the eastern edge of the
loop current, in 1,000 feet
of water about 125 miles
from Port Charlotte.
Using buoys, drifters, a
new onboard sensor and all
the tools at their disposal,
Law and the USF Ocean
Circulation Group deter-
mined it is doubtful oil will
reach the coastline of the
Tampa Bay area or contam-
inate the Florida Keys any
time soon.
Still, currents change
daily. That makes the work
of the Weatherbird II criti-
cal.
Most of the time, the
lool current flows north
through the Yucatan chan-
nel, between Mexico and


Lit ' c/adiant i �adezksLi and 'Bait of t7LL

Jt ~1 2a/~&i 9Af Sr nL



' ws~atson
J> TS O iLnol
n~ial o~zcl 1 MIotoutsts lto


M-F 9-5:30


Downtown Marianna


L\Sat 9-4:00 850.482.4037
i


Cuba, then clockwise
around the Gulf, into the
Gulf Stream, back around
the tip of Florida, and all
the way up the eastern
seaboard.
Lately, though, it's "frac-
tured and fickle.
Instead of a well-defined
flowing river of warmer
water, the loop current has


devolved into a circular
eddy that makes accurate
flow predictions 'difficult.
"If the loop current were
to extend farther north
where it can pick up some
oil from the spill, it's going
to travel around the eastern
portion ... and it would get
into the Florida Strait,"
Law said.


F - - W


never sleeps on ship tracking oil gusher


John W Kurpa, D.C.,
D.A.B.C.N., FA.C.EN.
Board Certified
Clinical Neurology
Fellow in Functional
Neurology


Treating Nerve Damage
* Second Opinions
* Auto Accidents
With Impairment
* Physical Therapy
* School/DOT Physicals
$45.00

''M rwmw04 OnwlyrdpracticSpeadz dst''
4261 Lafayette St. * Marianna
482-3696
* p p -- p -- -- p- -- m p--


L�


6A " Wednesday, june 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


d~4~C.










www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCALJSTATE


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010 " 7A


McCollum has ties to 2 groups attacking Scott


BY CATHERINE
WHITTENBURG
MEDIA GENERAl NEWS SERVICE

After weeks of denying
it, Republican gubernatori-
al .candidate Bill
McCollum has acknowl-
edged his involvement with
two of three secretive polit-
ical committees attacking
his primary opponent, Rick
Scott.
McCollum filed paper-
work at the state
Department of Elections
last Friday stating that he is
raising money for Florida
First Initiative and the
Sunshine State Freedom
Fund. Florida First


launched an attack ad cam-
paign against Scott earlier
this month.
McCollum has yet to-file
any notice of fundraising
for the Alliance for
America's Future,. a third.
political committee headed
by former Vice President
Dick Cheney's daughter,
which has also run TV
spots critical of Scott.
McCollum's campaign
had denied any direct con-
nection, despite the surfac-
ing of email messages in
which ad producers for the
group appeared to be seek-
ing approval from cam-
paign officials for the ad's
contents.


Political committees,
known as 527s for their
designation in the IRS
code, can raise and spend
umlimited amounts of con-
tributions to affect an elec-
tion outcome.
They are not subject to
the same disclosure rules as
political parties and cam-
paigns, and the amounts
they spend on a candidate's
behalf - typically, by
attacking an opponent -
do not count against a can-
didate's own spending
legal spending limits.
Neither Florida First nor
,the Sunshine State
Freedom Fund has dis-
closed their spending or


contributions yet. Another
political committee, the
Florida Liberty Fund con-
trolled by state House
Speaker-designate Dean
Cannon, a close political
ally of McCollum, reports
contributing $727,000 to
the Florida First Initiative
this month.
The political committee
ads attacking Scott have
criticized him about his
tenure as CEO of
Columbia/HCA, a chain of
hospitals that paid heavy
fines for federal charges of
Medicare fraud. Scott has
acknowledged that his
company made mistakes
but notes that he was not


personally questioned or
charged in the case.
Earlier this month, the
McCollum campaign said
it has nothing to do with
the political committees.
Two weeks ago,
McCollum campaign
spokeswoman Kristy
Campbell acknowledged to
the Tribune that the cam-
paign "facilitated the flow
of information" about
Florida First but added that
the campaign "is following
campaign finance law to
the letter and intent."
McCollum's campaign
has not yet responded to a
request for comment about
his recent disclosures of


Delayed FCAT scores show improvements


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TALLAHASSEE - A
contractor faces costs and
damages that could top $25
million for being more than
a month late with standard-
ized test scores, released
Tuesday, that show
improvement by most of
Florida's school children.
Bloomington, .Minn.-
based NCS Pearson's con-
tract includes penalties
ranging from $10,000 to
$250,000 per day for miss-
ing deadlines on the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test.
The scores for grades
four through 11 were sup-
posed to be delivered May
19-21.
Although the scores are
late, Education
Commissioner Eric Smith
said he is confident the


FCAT scores are accurate.
Delays were caused by
problems in matching data-
bases, not the quality of the
scoring, he said.
"You can put complete
faith in these numbers,"
Smith said. "Parents should
believe in-them."
They show improve-
ments of 1 to 4 percentage
points for most grade levels
in reading, math and sci-
ence. Writing 'scores are
down for most grades, but
Smith said this year's writ-
ing test cannot be Com-
pared with those in the past
because it was significantly
changed.
The state already has
asked Pearson to pay. $3
million in penalties for
delays in previously
released third grade read-
ing and math scores and
retakes of the 10th grade
FCAT. Third grade reading


results are used to promote
students to the fourth
grade. High school stu-
dents must pass the 10th
grade exam to receive a
standard diploma.'
FCAT results at all levels
are used to grade the state's
schools. Those getting an
A or improving by at least
one grade can receive a
reward of up to $75 per stu-
dent. Chronically failing
schools can face penalties
that include removing
teachers and other staff or
closure.
Smith said Pearson has
committed to paying, costs
beyond a $25. million cap
on penalties if required.
Smith said remaining
penalties haven't yet been
calulated and that the state
also will ask for costs
incurred by school districts
related mainly to the
FCAT's dual purpose as an


individual assessment tool.
"The real impact is final-
izing some of the schedul-
ing of 'a school to make
sure that students are prop-
erly identified for class
assignments for the fall and
the proper staff is hired,"
Smith said.
Due to budget cuts, many
schools no longer keep
guidance counselors and
other staffers on 12-month
contracts, Smith said,
"These people just aren't
around in the month of July
to finish up this work,"
Smith said. "So they're
going to need to be called
back."
Reading results show
that 72 percent of fourth
graders scored at grade
level or above, down 2 per-
centage points from last
year. Fifth graders also
were down 2 points, but
sixth through ninth grades


each were up 1 percentage
point and 10th grade was
up 2 points.
Fourth and ninth graders
were down a percentage
point in math but other
grades were up with 10th
grade showing the biggest
gain of four percentage
points to 73 percent.
Science scores remain
low but were up for each of
the three grades tested.
Only 49 percent. of fifth
Graders scored at or above
grade level but that was
three percentage points bet-
ter than last year. Eighth
grade was up 2 points to 43
percent and 11th grade up 1
point to 38 percent.

FCAT results
http://fcat.fldoe.org/media-
packet/2010/.
FCAT delays
http://www.fldoe.org/fcat.a
sp


Return Continued From Page 1A


Once they arrive in town, offi-,
cers from the Marianna Police
Department, Jackson County
Sheriff's Office, Florida Highway
Patrol, Jackson County. Fire
Rescue and Marianna Fire
Department will be waiting in the
parking lot across from Hopkin's
Pontiac at the intersection of U.S.
Highway 90 and State Road 71.
They will escort the unit through
town in a motorcade.
The motorcade route will pass
down U.S. Highway 90 through
town, -with the final destination
being the National Guard Armory.
The actual ceremony will 'take
place there, following the motor-
eade.
As the motorcade heads through
town, the plan is to have the wel-
coming crowd lining the streets
with flags, signs and cheering,
Kimbrough said.
The designated "parade" zone
will be from Madison Street across
from the courthouse to
Pennsylvania Avenue.
"Last go-around we had about
10,000 or so people lining the
streets. They wore patriotic colors,
waved flags and cheered on the
troops," Kimbrough said. "It truly
was a sight to see, and I know it
meant a lot to the soldiers coming
home seeing their community so
supportive."
Event organizers say they expect
about 7,000 to 10,000 attendees
this year.
Kimbrough is asking that the wel-
coming crowds be in place down-
town about 30 minutes prior to the


estimated arrival time. This will
allow for delays and ensure a crowd
as the troops drive through town.
There will be flags available for
attendees to wave, donated by var-
ious civic organizations. There will
only be 600, however, so those
with flags available are encouraged
to bring theirs.
Kimbrough said various church,
school and civic groups have
already organized places .to con-
gregate on the street during the
parade.
"It's coming together," he said.
"It. should be a good crowd, with
plenty of enthusiasm."
Once the motorcade arrives at
the armory, the troops will be
reunited with their loved ones.
There will be a brief ceremony
with comments from dignitaries
and special guests, such as Rep.
Marti Coley, R-Marianna, and
Rep. Brad Drake, R-Eucheeanna,
as well as Jackson County veter-
ans.
Food and entertainment will fol-
low, with lunch being prepared as a
carry-out, to allow the soldiers to
go home if they desire.
As of Tuesday, Kimbrbugh said
the "Support the Troops Fund"
raised around $9,000, which will.
allow for each soldier to receive
$100 gift certificate in their gift
bags, along with other donated
items.
The money raised will also cover
the cost of lunch and the ceremony.
Any leftover money will be donat-
ed to the 144th's Family Support
Unit.


Liz Jackson works with
ing members of the
Skinner/Floridan


the gift bags being assembled for the return-
144th Transportation Company. -Mark


involvement.
The Scott campaign
maintains that McCollum
has violated election laws
by -failing to make public
his involvement- with two
of the committees. Scott
continues to accuse him of
direct, as-yet undisclosed
involvement with Alliance
for America's Future.
"Given the lengths
McCollum has gone to in
avoiding these disclosures,
it is not surprising that they
would try and sneak it
through...it has to be
painfully embarrassing for
the chief law enforcement
officer of the state to be in
violation of election law,"
said John French, a lawyer
working with Scott and
coordinator of Scott's own
political committee, the
Let's Get to Work
Committee.
Scott has not filed any
formal complaint against
McCollum alleging elec-
tions law violations howev-
er.
Scott disclosed his cre-
ation of Let's Get to Work
on June 17. The committee
is expected to disclose its
contributions and expendi-
tures this week.


Meth
Continued From Page 1A

According to the release,
authorities found a back-
pack under the bathroom
sink with a 20 ounce bottle
containing remnants of
manufactured meth.
There were also various
chemicals and other compo-
nents commonly associated
with the "shake and bake"
method, along with 'meth
pipes and needles.
Howard was babysitting
for four children the after-
noon deputies discovered
the meth lab. The release
states he had been living at
the Cypress for only a short
time, and was'living with a
female and her four chil-
dren. All the children are
under the age of 10.
There was no information
available Tuesday regarding
the relationship between
Howard and the female.
However, due to the chil-
dren being present, investi-
gators contacted the Florida
Department of Children and
Families. The department
will continue an investiga-
tion into child abuse
charges against Howard,
due to the meth lab being
present in the home.
Child abuse charges may
be filed against the mother
as well, but none have been
at this time.
Howard was arrested on
charges of violation of pro-
bation, attempt to manufac-
ture methamphetamine,
possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug
paraphernalia and four
counts of child abuse.
He was transported to the
Jackson - County
Correctional Facility and
awaits first appearance.
The Department of
Children and Families
released the children into
the custody of their mother,
the release stated.


Weekend Continued From Page 1A


OBITUARIES


troops home .in their own
way. They normally partic-
ipate in Dale Guthrie's
Clerk of the Court
Independence Day event at
the courthouse. But since
Guthrie's training schedule
would not allow her to do
the event this year, Golson
will step in.
The students. will sing
patriotic songs,' recite the
Pledge, perform a salute to
the. armed forces, and finish
up their ceremony in about
30 minutes.
The holiday weekend
excitement continues
Thursday evening, with a
night concert at Citizens
Lodge Park on Caverns
Road.
Hosted by the Jackson
County Parks and
Recycling Department, the
concert is free. It begins at
7 p.m. and runs until 9:30
p.m. Chester Curve will be
on stage, playing a mix of
classic rock and modern
country. Bring lawn chairs,
blankets and enjoy the free
outdoor concert.
On Friday, the Gilmore
Academy and Jackson
County Training School
reunion parade is set for 4
p.m. on Orange Street. The
public is invited to watch
and to attend a festival
with will immediately fol-


low the parade. Arts, food
and crafts vendors will line
the St. Andrews, Orange
and Graham streets. Call
482-7497 for more infor-
mation.
There are a few weekend
events which are not neces-
sarily holiday-oriented, but
which may capitalize on
the fact that some county
residents will be off work
and looking for something
fun to do,
On Friday, the Jackson
-County Senior Citizens
Center will host an indoor
crafts/yard sale from 10
a.m, to 2 p.m. It is located
at 2931 Optimist Drive in
Marianna.
On Saturday, the
Harmony Masonic Lodge.
hosts a fish fry and sing
featuring the Front Porch
Pickers. The event begins
at 6 p.m. Tickets go for a
$6 donation per plate, or
six tickets for $25. Call
526-9516 for more infor-
mation.
Saturday morning is a
great time to pick up some
fresh local produce for hol-
iday get-togethers, The
Jackson County Farmers'
Market is open Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays
from 6:30 a.m. until all
fresh produce is sold out. It
is located diagonally.across


from the Jackson County
Courthouse in Marianna.
The state certified farmers'
market accepts
FMNP/WIC andr Elder
Affairs coupons.
Sunday might be a good
time to venture out a bit.
The city of Chattahoochee
in neighboring Gadsden
County is hosting a Sunday
celebration, which com-
mences at 4 p.m. Eastern
time and culminates with a
"dark-thirty" fireworks dis-
play over the Apalachicola
River.
The festival will include
music from a gospel blue-
grass band, barbecue and
other food and drink con-
cessions, a bounce house
for the kids, and watermel-
on for the crowd.
A new business in
Chattahoochee, The
Wooden Nickel, will also
offer a free viewing of a
Blues Traveler concert,
recorded at Red Rocks
Amphitheater in Denver.
The roughly two-hour
DVD will be shown at 5
p.m. 'and 7 p.m. Eastern
time. The owners advise
that they've edited out all
material that might be con-
sidered too mature for chil-
dren to see and hear.
Also on Sunday, in
neighboring Washington
T


County, the Orange Hill
Volunteer Fire Department
and the Cypress Hill
Community Church will
host a 5 p.m. family cele-
bration. It begins at the fire
department, located at.
county roads 273 and 276
in Chipley. A Tyndall Air
Force Base fly-over is
scheduled for 6 p.m. and
fireworks begin at 9 p.m.
The event will feature chil-
dren's activities, food,
gospel music and more.
Admission is free. Bring
lawn chairs, blankets. No
coolers or alcohol allowed.
Call 850-260-2687 or 850-
814-5937.
Back in Jackson County,
the holiday fun lingers into
Monday with the 25th
annual Freedom Springs
Triathlon, with divisions
for adults and children.
It will be held at Blue
Springs Recreational Area,
located at 5461 Blue
Springs Road.
There is no fee to watch
the pre-registered athletes
compete, but gate admis-
sion is $2 for the park.
The adult swim is at 7
a.m.; the children's race at
8:45 a.m., and an awards
ceremony begins at
approximately 10:15 a.m.
E-mail fstl@bellsouth.net
for more information.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com

Hugh Miller
Rawls Sr.

Hugh Miller Rawls Sr.,
93, of Marianna passed'
away Friday, June 25, 2010,
after a short illness in
Palatka.
Mr. Rawls was born Dec.
27, 1916, in Greenwood,
and attended the Universi-
ty of Florida in 1934 to
1936. He married his be-
loved wife Katherine in
1936, and they moved to
Jacksonville, where he
spent his war years helping
build Liberty and Victory
ships.
After the war, he and his
brother Dave founded
Rawls Brothers Shipyard in
Jacksonville, 'Mayport and
Green Cove Springs. As an
inventor, he held patents
for a machine for the non-
polluting control of fire
ants. He was also known
for his love of flying and
aviation.
He was a long-time
beach resident and an ac-


tive member of the local
maritime community. After
a long career on Jacksonvil-
le's waterfront, he moved
to San Juan, Puerto Rico.
In 1983, he and his wife
returned to their West Flor-
ida home in Marianna,
where he eventually re-
tired. He was a member of
the First United'Methodist
Church, the Markout Cof-
fee Club and the Elks
Lodge.
He was preceded in
death by his wife of 65
years, Katherine; his pa-
rents, David Gray and Ruth
Miller Rawls; and two
brothers, Dave and John.
Survivors include his
three sons, Hugh Jr., Gray
and John; his daughter,
Beth; eight grandchildren;
eight great-grandchildren;
and four great-great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service will
be 10 a.m. Thursday, July 1,
at the First United Method-
ist Church, Dr. Bob
McKibben .officiating. In-
terment will follow at the
Greenwood Baptist Church
Cemetery, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends 4 to 6 p.m. Wednes-
day, June 30, at Maddox
Chapel.








8A " Wednesday, June 30, 2010 - Jackson County Floridan


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com
Facebook:'BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BPplc


My name is Darryl Willis and I'm responsible for overseeing BP's
claims process in the Gulf coast. I was born and raised in
Louisiana. At age 70, my mother lost her home to Hurricane
Katrina. Afterwards, she experienced enormous frustration.
So I know first hand that when tragedy strikes on a scale
like this, people need help without a lot of hassles.

Independent Claims Compensation Fund
Working with the President, we've created a $20 billion fund to
satisfy all legitimate claims. This fund will be administered by a
highly respected independent overseerand will not come at any
cost to taxpayers.

How To File A Claim
To speed help, BP's Claims Center is open 2,4 hours a day, 7 days a
week. The number is 1-800-440-0858. When someone calls, they'll
find out how to submit their claim and can schedule a face-to-face
meeting with one of our claims specialists. After meeting, we will
be-in touch in four days or less and can issue them a check right on
the spot. They can also file online at bp.com/claims.

Replacing Lost Monthly Income
Our focus has been on helping the fishermen, small businesses
and others who aren't;able.to work until the spill is cleaned up,
by making payments'to replace their lost monthly income. These
payments will continue for as long as needed.

We have already paid tens of thousands of claims amounting
to more than $100 million. We have recently simplified and
accelerated the payment of commercial large loss claims.
Over one thousand people are here to help in 33 walk-in
claims offices in the Gulf. We have promised to honor all
legitimate claims and we will.

Our Responsibility
The Gulf is my home. Doing this right is important to me. My
commitment is that we will keep you informed, and we'll be
here as long as it takes. We may not always be perfect, but we
will make this right.


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401 -
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.alabamagulfresponse.com


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


0 2010 BP, E&P










SECTION

Crossword.. .4B
Classifieds ....5-7B
Comics ..........4B
International .... 8B
TV Grids ........2B


Inside
LeBron must
decide if it's
time to leave



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A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


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Pirates finish strong


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Sneads Pirates finished
their summer basketball season
Tuesday night in Marianna,
splitting a pair of games against
Port St. Joe and Bay.
The Pirates fell to the Sharks
42-29 in the first game, then
bounced back to beat Bay 50-49
on a last-second shot by Jalen
Daniels.
Sneads was playing' without
starters Jamar White, John
Locke and Will Holmes, but got
solid performances from Jeff
Bell and Josh Rogers.
Bell scored 21 points in the
victory over Bay, with Rogers
adding 11, including nine in the
second half.
Sneads coach Kelvin Johnson
said he was happy with what he
saw from his short-handed
squad.
"I thought we did well with
what we had," the coach said.
"We had several guys like Josh
Rogers, Jeff Bell and John
Whittington who basically got
no breathing time during either
game. But we did well consider-
ing. We played pretty'good
against Port St. Joe, until the
end."
Sneads led the Sharks 17-14 at
halftime, but Calvin Pryor
scored 13 of his game-high 15
points in the second half to lead
Port St. Joe to victory.
A 3-pointer by Pryor cut the
deficit to two at 19-17 early in
the second half, with a free
throw by Roman Quinn and a
lay-up by Pryor putting the
Sharks up 23-19.
Sneads stayed close, with a
basket by Rogers bringing the
Pirates to within four at 31-27.
Pryor answered with a 3-point
play, followed by another 3-
point play by Rock Quinn to


Sneads' Jeff Bell goes up for a lay-up during a summer
Tuesday in Marianna. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


make it 37-27 with three minutes
to play.
Pryor then gave the Sharks
another 3-point play with 1:46
on the clock to give Port St. Joe
a 40-27 advantage.
Rock Quinn added 10 points
for the Sharks, while Roman


Quinn scored eight.
Bell led Sneads with eight
points, with Rogers and
Whittington each scoring six.
The Pirates got off to a slower
start against the Tornadoes,
falling behind 26-16 at halftime.
Sneads slowly chipped away


basketball game against Port St. Joe on


at the lead in the second half,
with five quick points from
Rogers and a lay-up by Bell
making it 30-23.
A jumper by Rogers and a
bank shot by Blake Edenfield
See SUMMER, Page 2B >


Marianna beats Malone, falls to Chipley


A Malone player puts up a shot while being defended by
Marianna players during a summer basketball game Monday
night in Marianna. - Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Marianna Bulldogs fin-
ished their summer season
Monday night at home, by


splitting a pair of games
against Chipley and Malone.
The Bulldogs 1ost their first
game to district foe Chipley
55-50, then bounced back to
take a 55-46 win over Malone.


The Bulldogs were tied with
Chipley 26-26 at halftime, but
the Tigers were able to slowly
pull away late.
In spite of the loss to
Chipley, which has been one of
the most impressive teams in
the area all summer, Marianna
coach Travis Blanton said he
was proud of his team's effort.
"I'm still pleased with what I
saw," the coach said. "I felt
better after.the game. It's hard
to feel good about a loss, but I
felt better about the game than
I thought I would.
"We've got a chance to com-
pete with them. That's all I can
ask for at this point."
Chipley boasts a balanced
and talented team led by senior
guard AJ Roulhac and Bay
High transfer Alex Hamilton.
Blanton said he knows his
team, will have its hands full
trying to win a fifth consecu-
tive district crown in the fall.
"They're good," the coach
said of Chipley. "Their guards
are very good. Their bigs are
good enough to hurt you, but
their guards are exceptionally
quick, and they can all shoot it.
"I think that the Hamilton
kid is a big difference-maker
for them. He may be the best
guard in the area."


Blanton said he was more
confident in his team's ability
to match up with the Tigers
after Monday's game.
"I just felt good about our
chances, of having a chance to
play with them during the
year," the coach said. "They're
probably more talented than
they've been in the last five.
years, but we can: compete
with them. They've probably
got the upper hand in district
from what I've seen so far."
The Bulldogs were able to
emerge victorious over
Malone, however, thanks to
good perimeter shooting.
Forward Kendall Leeks
knocked down five 3-pointers
to lead Marianna.
"We shot it pretty well,"
Blanton said. "Leeks and (Tre)
Jackson both shot it well, and
we got the ball into Kruize
(Pinkins) quite a bit.
"We played a good game
overall. Between our interior
play and our perimeter shoot-
ing, we executed very well on
offerise. Skyler Gause did a
good job of running the point,
and we got some solid play
from our bench guys as well."
The Bulldogs finish the sum-
mer season with a record of
16-5.


WEDNESDAY


Dawgs climb

back into first
SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN
In the Western Division of the
Big Bend Baseball League of
Florida, the . Destin Dawgs
climbed back into first place with
a double-header win over the Bay
County Brewers on Sunday.
The Brewers (9-7) slipped back
into second place, but less than
one percentage point behind the
Dawgs.
Meanwhile, the Washington
Bruins (7-6) slipped from second
place to third place by losing to
the Jackson County Jays 6-5 in 11
innings of play.
It was the first win of the sea-
son for the Jays (1-14).
The Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida was saddened this past
weekend with the passing of
Mitchell Larkin, assistant com-
missioner of the Eastern
Division.
While serving only a short
time, Mr. Larkin made his indeli-
ble mark by working tirelessly to
raise money for the league and
his beloved Liberty County
Diamond Dawgs.
Out of respect for his wife,
Carolyn, and the family both
scheduled games in the Eastern
Division were postponed and will
be rescheduled for a later date.


Rodriguez will

remain Marlins

manager for

rest of season
TIM REYNOLDS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI - Edwin Rodriguez
told the Florida Marlins' top
executives last weekend that he
would happily accept whatever
job they wanted him to have.
Turns out, they want him to
stay on as manager.
Marlins owner Jeffrey Loria
told the team before its game in
San Juan, Puerto Rico, on
Tuesday night that Rodriguez
will remain as manager through
the rest of the 2010 season. The
club made the announcement in
the second inning of its game
against the New York Mets.
Rodriguez is the first native of
Puerto Rico to manage in the
major leagues. He was named
interim manager last Wednesday
when Florida fired Fredi
Gonzalez, its all-time winningest
skipper. Gonzalez was dismissed
after going 276-279 in 3/2 sea-
sons.
The Marlins also interviewed
former third-base coach Bo
Porter, now with Arizona,' and
had interest in ESPN analyst
Bobby Valentine before deciding
to stay with Rodriguez. On
Sunday, Loria said the process
would take "as long as it takes,"
adding that the organization
would make sure "we get the
right guy."
Loria said he told Rodriguez
just before the game of his deci-
sion.
"At the end of the year we'll re-
evaluate things," Loria said in the
press box during the game.
"What will always be my first
and foremost concern are the
See MARLINS, Page 2B>


Bulldogs split games with Rutherford


BY SHELIA MADER
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT


The Marianna Bulldogs
baseball team split a pair of
games Friday at home against
Rutherford High School.
In game one, it was
Marianna picking up a 7-3
win behind the pitching of
Alex Bigale. who went the
distance.
Bigale gave up the three
runs on three hits and three
walks, with two errors com-
mitted behind him.
Both teams picked up their
first run of the game in the
second inning.
Marianna's came on a lead-
off walk by Dustin O'Hearn,
who moved to second on sac-
rifice bunt by Kaidd Golden.
An errant throw allowed
O'Hearn to move to third. Jae
Elliott then grounded out to
second to allow O'Hearn to
score.
Marianna scored six runs
in the fourth inning.
Bigale helped himself out
T


with a single and moved to
third on another single by
O'Hearn.
Golden, Chris Godwin, and
Brandon Burch drew consec-
utive walks to plate two runs
before Bradly Middleton
picked up an RBI on a sacri-
fice bunt.
With two outs, Shayne
Blanton drew a walk to load
the bases for an RBI single
by Andrew Shouse.
Walks plated an additional
two runs before the final bat-
ter flew out to first.
Game two was an 8-4 loss
for the Bulldogs.
Kaidd Golden got the nod
on the mound for Marianna.
Golden went an inning and
1/3, giving up five runs on
three walks, one hit batter,
and two hits before giving
way to Michael Mader.
Mader closed out the
game, giving up three runs on
four hits and three walks,
with one error committed
behind him.
Marianna remained score-


less through two innings,
with the first six batters
going down in order.
Jae Elliott got Marianna on
the board in the third inning
with a lead-off walk.
Chris Godwin moved him
to second on a single but was
out on a fielder's choice by
Shouse.
Michael Mader grounded
out to shortstop to score
Elliott before Blanton singled
to score Shouse.
Middleton singled, but a
ground out to second ended
the inning.
Zack Smith drew a lead-off
walk in the fourth inning and
moved to third when
O'Hearn reached on a
dropped ball in right field.
A passed ball allowed
Smith to cross the plate.
Godwin led off with a walk
in the fifth and final inning
and scored on a misplayed
ball to center field by
Andrew Shouse.
No further runs crossed the
plate.


F L R I D ..,




SPORTS


Sneads wins district


The AAA Sneads Pirates won the District 5 championship with a win
over the Havana All-Stars on Friday to advance to the state tournament
on July 9 in Sebring. Front row, from left: Cameron Parrish, U Brown,
Dylan Driggers, Tucker Sigrest, Luke Dean, and Michael Weeks.
Middle: Jay Nathan Hayes, Jalen Kenner, Caleb Peel, and Josh Baxley.
Back: coach Tony Reed, coach Donovan Weeks, and coach Mike Peel.
Not pictured: Caleb Reed and Chase Harrell. - Contributed Photo






























































Marlins
Continued From Page 1B


TV Grid Key: Numbers shown on the right correspond to "over-the-air" TV stations; Numbers to the left match the Comcast Cable lineup.

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2B - Wednesday, June 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridag


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


BY TOM WITHERS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

CLEVELAND - As he dressed
in his spacious corner locker,
LeBron James glanced over at the
news scrolling across the flat-
screen TV on the far wall. The
ticker read: "NBA: Kobe Bryant
signs three-year contract extension
with Los Angeles Lakers."
Buttoning his shirt following the
game in April, roughly one month
before his quest for a champi-
onship would end awkwardly and
two months before becoming The
Free Agent Of All Free Agents,
James wasn't a bit surprised.
"Did anyone really think he was
leaving?" he asked incredulously.
"Kobe's been there since he was
like 17. That's his home. He wasn't
going anywhere."
Hmm. Sound like someone you
know, 'Bron?
The league's MVP grinned and
bit his top lip. Not saying.
Soon- enough, we'll have his-
answer.
At the heart of James' impend-
ing free agency, a moment of con-
trolled chaos hyped beyond any-
thing in recent sports memory, is
one underlying question: Can he
move away from the only place he
has ever known?
James -hits the market at 12:01
a.m. Thursday as the valedictorian
of this historic 2010 free-agent
class. He .might have already
decided where he'll dribble, drive
and dunk next. Even if he has, he's
still goipg to listen to offers and
can't sign' with anyone until July 8.


ried such clout into free agency.
Despite never winning a champi-
onship - or even one game in the
finals - James has the league
bowing at his expensive sneakers.
The anticipation of his league-tilt-
ing decision has caused an infor-
mation feeding frenzy only rivaled
by Tiger Woods' sex scandal.
Teams have revamped their ros-
ters for him, with Chicago and
Miami doing the most maneuver-
ing.
Cities have spent big bucks cam-
paigning for him, calculating the
economic impact of his arrival, or
.in Cleveland's case, a. possible
departure.
'Corporate jets will descend upon
Northeast Ohio in the 'coming
days, loaded with teams hoping to
lure James away. The Nets' delega-
tion led by Prokhorov, Jay-Z, new
coach Avery Johnson and outgoing
president Rod Thorn will make
their sales pitch first, followed by
the Knicks and at least four other
.teams. Everyone wants him. All
that matters, though, is what James
wants.
He has spent seven seasons in
Cleveland, a marriage manufac-
tured by the lucky bounce of a
draft lottery ball that sent the local
kid up Interstate 77 to play as a pro
and transformed a forgotten fran-
chise into one of the league's pow-
erhouses.
Although the Cavs have enjoyed
unparalleled success. with James,
events over the past month or so
have threatened to drive them apart
forever. Cleveland's postseason
flop - losing three straight,


including Game 5 at home by 32
points to the Celtics - was fol-
lowed by coach Mike Brown's fir-
ing, the resignation of GM Danny
Ferry and owner Dan Gilbert's
failed pursuit of Michigan State
coach Tom Izzo.
As of Tuesday, Cleveland still
hadn't hired a coach but was zero-
ing in on Lakers assistant Brian
Shaw.
If the Cavs were hoping to make
an impression, this .isn't the one
James wanted to see.
James, who will pass on his
$17.1 million option for next sea-
son to. officially become a free
agent, wants stability and struc-
ture, -not an organization seeming-
ly making changes on the fly.
Although other teams can't for-
mally meet with James until
Thursday, the Cavs have been in
touch with him, agent.Leon Rose
and business manager Maverick
Carter since Cleveland's season
ended. Gilbert and new GM Chris
Grant recently visited James at his
Bath, Ohio, home, and the Cavs
are expected to make a final run at.
the superstar after the other suitors
make their presentations.
"Our goal is to re-sign LeBron,"
Grant said stating the obvious.
Cleveland, a city tortured by a
pro sports title drought approach-
ing a 47th birthday, is counting on
loyalty to put a full-court press on
James' heart and persuade. him to
stay. The Cavs can offer him more
money (as much as $30 million on
a six-year contract), and they have
one asset no other team can offer
- this is home.


Depending on whom you
believe, the soon-to-be No. 6 is
either headed to New York to res-
urrect the sorry Knicks; or to New
Jersey to plot global domination
with rap mogul pal Jay-Z and
Russian billionaire owner Mikhail
Prokhorov; or to Chicago to follow
Michael Jordan's magnificence; or
to Miami to join Olympic team-
mates Dwyane Wade and Chris
Bosh in a terrifying trifecta; or to
Dallas where he could play with
buddy Jason Kidd and watch his
beloved Cowboys all the time.
Or, he'll stay in Ohio, kick back
in the 40,000-square-foot palace he
built not far-from the Akron streets
where he was raised and continue
to play for the Cavaliers.
Right now, nobody knows.
In a guessing game changing by
the minute, one thing is certain:
James' decision will be made by
one person - LeBron Raymone
James.
He has listened to his advisers,
consulted with friends, former
coaches, Nike bigwigs, gazillion-
aiie Warren Buffett and others of
influence. But James and only
James. will make the final choice
before signing on the dotted line.
What's he going to do?
"What's best for him and his
family," teammate Shaquille O'
Neal said before the Cavs' postsea-
son collapsed in a second-round
loss to Boston. "He's 25, but he's
something I've really never seen
before.",
There's never been anyone like
him - or anything like this.
Never before has one player car-


He has a long relationship with
Loria, having managed the Texas
Rangers when Loria owned that
franchise's Triple-A affiliate.
Valentine has a record in the-
majors of 1,117-1,072, and ended a
six-year run as manager of the
Chiba Lotte Marines in Japan's
Pacific League in 2009.
Before getting summoned to
replace Gonzalez, Rodriguez -
who said his interview with the
Marlins on Saturday was his first.
formal interview in a 30-year base-
ball career - was managing
Florida's Triple-A team in New


players. I thought the continuity ...
was the most important thing we
could do. Edwin's going to be their
manager. The coaches will contin-
ue that are in place. Continuity's
important."
For now, anyway, that's what
Rodriguez represents.
"We've gotten to know him very
well," Marlins second baseman
Dan Uggla said earlier this week.
"I got to know him in spring train-
ing a little bit, but to actually 'see
him now during the season and
have him as a manager, I think he's
been unbelievable. He does a great


job communicating. He wants to
learn from us, just like, how we
want to learn from him. That's
. huge as a manager."
Valentine was once thought to be
the front-runner before talks
slowed late last week, then broke
off.
"I wish them all the success in
the world," Valentine wrote in an
e-mail.
Valentine has been to the post-
season in the majors twice, leading
the New York Mets to the World
Series in 2000, where they lost to
the Yankees.


Orleans.
"Edwin deserves a chance to see
what he can do," Loria said. "And
I want to give him that chance. I
like his levelheadedness and I like
his focus on the game."
Loria entered this season with
expectations of.the Marlins being a
playoff contender. They entered
Tuesday. 36-40, in fourth place in
the NL East and already 81/2 games
behind Atlanta.
"We can make it," Loria said.
"We should be able to make a
charge. I haven't given up on the
season. Neither have the players."


Sneads All-Stars
The Sneads AAA All-
Stars will be heading to
the state tournament in.
Sebring on July 9.
The team will be using
a variety of fundraising
activities to raise money
for the trip, with the first
taking place Thursday
with a sausage dog sale.
A car wash and other
activities are slated for
Saturday in Sneads.
Donations are also
appreciated.
For more information,
please contact coach
Mike Peel at 592-5467.

Chipola Basketball
Chipola College will
host two individual bas-
ketball camps, the first
from today through
Friday, and the second
from July 21-23, both at
the Milton H. Johnson
Health Center.
The camps will run
from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.
on Wednesdays and
Thursday, and 8:30 a.m..
to 10 a.m. on Fridays.
Campers should bring
shoes, shorts, and a bas-
ketball.

Kids Golf Clinic
The Marianna Golf
Association presents the
2010 Florida Caverns
Kids Golf Clinic, which
will be held from July
20-22 at Caverns Golf
Course.
The clinic will run
from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.,
daily. The first two days
will be instruction, with
the final day a tourna-
ment.Cos[ is $40 per
child (ages 6-14).
Bring clubs, cap and
sunscreen. Prizes, tro-
phies, drinks, and snacks
provided.
Call 482-4257 to'regis-
ter. Volunteers welcome.

Swimming lessons
There are two remain-
ing sessions for Chipola
College swimming les-
sons for ages 4 and up.
The first is for July 12-
22, with the registration
deadline on July 6.
The second is for Aug.
2-12, with registration
deadline on July 26.
Classes are available at
9 a a. m., or 7 p.m.
Sessions are Monday
-through Thursday for
two. weeks of 45-minute
lessons. Cost is $45 and
pre-registration is
required, with a $5 late
fee. An adult swimming
class is scheduled for
July 26-29 with classes
available at 10 a.m. and 7
p.m. Registration dead-
line is July 19. Cost is-
$40.
For more information,
contact pool manager.
Rance Massengill at 850-
718-2473.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan.co
m, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.


SPORTS


LeBron must decide if it's time to leave


JUNE 30, 2010


WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT


Summer
Continued From Page 1B

brought the Pirates to with-
in five at 36-31.
A basket by Daniels,- a
free throw by Rogers, and a
driving lay-up by Bell com-
prised a 6-0 Sneads run to
tie the game at 40-40 with
5:13 to play.
Sneads trailed 47-42 after
a Bay 3-pointer with 1:36 to
play, but a free throw by
Daniels, and another by
Rogers after a Tornadoes
turnover cut the lead to one
at 47-46 with 36.8 seconds
remaining.
On Bay's next posses-
sion, Daniels stole the ball
right back for Sneads, and
Bell finished the play off to
put the Pirates up 48-47
with 20 seconds to play.
A free throw by Bay gave
the Tornadoes a one-point
edge with 10.2 seconds to
go.
Bell quickly pushed the
ball back up the court and
foundDaniels, who drove
into the lane and converted
as time expired.









www.JCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


Consumer confidence tumbles in June


. By ANNE D'INNOCENZIO
AP RETAIL WRITER

NEW YORK - Americans,
worried about jobs and the slug-
gish economic recovery, are los-
ing confidence, causing a widely
watched index to tumble in June
and raising concerns about con-
sumer spending in the critical
months ahead.
The Conference Board, a pri-
vate research group based in New
York, said Tuesday that its
Consumer Confidence Index
dropped almost 10 points to 52.9,
down from the revised 62.7 in
May. Economists surveyed by
Thomson Reuters had been
expecting 62.8 for June.
June's reading marked, the
biggest drop since February, when
the index fell 10 points. The index
had risen for three straight months
since then.
Both components of the index
- one that measures how con-
sumers feel now about the econo-
my, the other that assesses their
outlook over the next six months
- dropped. The Present Situation
Index decreased to 25.5 in June
from . 29.8 in May. The
Expectations Index declined to
71.2 from 84.6.
"Increasing uncertainty and
apprehension about the future,
state of the economy and labor
market, no doubt a result of the
recent slowdown in job growth,
are the primary reasons for the
sharp reversal in confidence," said
Lynn Franco, director of the
Conference Board Consumer
Research Center, in a statement.
"Until the pace. of job growth
picks up, consumer confidence is
not likely to pick up."
Stocks extended their losses
after the release of the report. The


Dow Jones industrial average fell
240 points to 9,898 at midday.
The index had been recovering
fitfully since hitting an all-time
low of 25.3 in February 2009.
Still, the reading was far below
what's considered healthy. A read-
ing above 90 indicates the econo-
my is on solid footing; above 100
signals strong growth.
Economists watch the number
closely because consumer spend-
ing including health care and
other major items, accounts for
about 70 percent of U.S. econom-
ic activity.
Economists already had
believed confidence will remain
weak for at least another year
because of stubbornly high unem-
ployment. But a batch of econom-
ic data - from disappointing job
figures in May to dismal housing
numbers - is increasing worries
that the road to recovery could be
rockier than anticipated. Amid
such concerns, the Dow Jones
Industrials has fallen 9.5 percent
since late April.
"We're concerned about the
strength of the economic recovery
from here," said Richard Hastings,
macro and consumer strategist
with Global Hunter Securities.
A key housing index released
Friday showed that home prices in
April rose for the first time in
seven months as government tax.
credits bolstered the housing mar-
ket. But the rebound may be short-
lived now that the incentives have
expired. The Standard &
Poor's/Case-Shiller 20-city home
price index released Tuesday post-
ed an 0.8 percent gain. It had fall-
en in each of the past six' months.
Overall, however, a recent
batch of housing data released
last week signaled a renewed
housing slump that may threaten


-the broader economy. The
Commerce Department reported
on Wednesday that sales of new
homes collapsed in May, sinking
33 percent to the lowest level on
record as potential buyers
stopped shopping for a home as
government tax credits expired.
That came a day after a report
showed that sales of previously
owned homes fell unexpectedly
in May.
The Commerce Department
announced Monday that
Americans spent a little more in
May but not enough to accelerate
the economic recovery. Consumer.
spending rose 0.2 percent last
month after no change in April.
But personal income was up 0.4
percent, indicating consumers are
still wary and choosing to save
money.
A key issue is jobs. The Labor
Department is expected to report
on Friday that employers elimi-
nated 110,000 jobs in June, and
the jobless rate is expected to tick
up slightly to 9.8 percent, from 9.7
percent in May, according to
economists surveyed by Thomson
Reuters. That follows a bleak
report in May, which showed
employers added 431,000 jobs but
the vast majority were temporary
census positions.
Retailers had a surprisingly
solid start to the year as-con-
sutners felt better as their stock
portfolios rose, but since April,
business has slowed. Hastings
believes the sluggishness contin-
ued into June. He believes swel-
tering heat in this past month
wilted sales of summer's trendy
fashions as consumers stuck to
buying the basics like shorts and.
tank tops to keep cool. He also
cited a slowdown in revenue in
big-ticket items.


Dana Bennett, who has been unemployed since October 2009, is
seen during a rally organized by the Philadelphia Unemployment
Project in Philadelphia last week, Americans, worried about jobs
and the sluggish economic recovery, are having a relapse in con-
fidence, causing a widely watched index to tumble in June. -AP
Photo/Matt Rdurke, file


Kagan: Harvard recruiters had access


BY DAVID ESPO
AP SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT

WASHINGTON -
Supreme Court nominee
Elena Kagan told her confir-
mation hearings on Tuesday
the Pentagon's recruiters
had access to Harvard Law
School students "every sin-
gle day I was dean," adding
that she believes military
service is the most impor-
tant way anyone can serve
the country.
In the opening moments


of daylong testimony,
Kagan volunteered that the
only time she has cried
since President Barack
SObama nominated her to
the high court was when
she read an op-ed article
praising her for her treat-
ment of the military, a com-
mentary written by a
Marine captain and 2008
graduate of Harvard Law.
Kagan spoke in response
to a question from Sen.
Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., the
chairman of the Senate


Judiciary Committee. His
query appeared designed to
pre-empt any Republican
attempt to accuse her of
having banned military
recruiters from the campus.
The 50-year old Obama
administration solicitor
general appears well on her
way toward confirmation as
the fourth woman justice in
history, barring an unex-
pected error of major pro-
portions. The Judiciary
Committee will vote first
on her nomination.


In this courtroom sketch, Anna Chapman, left, Vicky Pelaez, second from left, the
defendant known as "Richard Murphy", center, the defendant known as '(Cynthia
Murphy", second from right, and the defendant known as "Juan Lazaro" are seen
in Manhattan federal court in New York, MondayO. The Murphys, Lazaro, and
Pelaez are among the 10 people the FBI arrested Monday for allegedly serving for
years as secret agents of Russia's intelligence organ, the SVR. -AP Photo/Elizabeth
Williams


Russian agents infiltrated


US society, charges say


BY PETE YOST AND TOM HAYS
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

NEW YORK - They sometimes
worked in pairs and pretended to be mar-
ried so they could blend in as the couple
next door while working as spies in a
throwback to the Cold War, complete with
fake identities, invisible ink, coded radio
transmissions and encrypted data to avoid
detection, authorities say.
Assistant U.S. Attorney Michael
Farbiarz, speaking Monday in federal
court in Manhattan, called the'allegations
against 10 people living in the Northeast
"the tip of the iceberg" of a conspiracy of
Russia's intelligence service, the SVR, to
collect inside U.S. information, the biggest
such bust in recent years.
Each of the 10 was charged with con-
spiracy to act as an agent of a foreign gov-
ernment without notifying the U.S. attor-
ney general, which carries a maximum
penalty of five years in prison upon con-
viction. Two criminal complaints outlining


the charges were filed in U.S. District
Court in New York.
Police in Cyprus said Tuesday that an
11th defendant, a Canadian citizen wanted
by US. authorities on suspicion of espi-
onage and money laundering, was arrested
in the morning at Larnaca airport while
trying to fly to Budapest, Hungary. ,
Russia angrily denounced the U.S.
arrests as an unjustified throwback to the
Cold War, and senior lawmakers said some
in the U.S. government may be trying to
undercut President Barack Obama's warm-
ing relations with Moscow.
"These actions are unfounded and pur-
sue unseemly goals," the Russian Foreign
Ministry said in a statement. "We don't
understand the reasons which prompted
the U.S. Department of Justice to make a
public statement in the spirit of Cold War-
era spy stories."
Intelligence on Obama's foreign policy,
particularly toward Russia, appears to have
been a top priority for the Russian agents,
prosecutors said.


Chicago gun ban on way out,

but mayor vows new measures


BY DON BABWIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

CHICAGO - A
Supreme Court ruling find-
ing that Americans have the
right to bear arms anywhere
they live almost certainly
means the end of Chicago's
decades-old handgun ban,
but it may not make hand-
gun ownership there much
easier if the city's powerful
mayor has his way.
Shortly after the high
court voted 5-4 Monday'
along familiar ideological
lines - with five conserva-
tive-moderate justices in
favor of gun rights and four
liberals opposed -
Chicago Mayor Richard M.
Daley said officials were
already at work rewriting
the city ordinance to adhere


to the court ruling while
protecting Chicago resi-
dents from gun violence.
"We will never give in to
those who use guns to harm
others," Daley said in com-
ments aimed at his con-,
stituents. "Your fight is my
fight and we're in this
together."
The decision didn't
explicitly strike down near-
ly 30-year-old handgun
bans in Chicago and its
,suburb of Oak Park.
Instead, it ordered a federal
Appeals court to reconsider
its ruling. But it left little
doubt that the statutes
eventually would fall.
Gun rights supporters
challenged the Chicago and
Oak Park laws - the last
two remaining outright
bans.


Chicago Mayor Richard
M. Daley, right, and
Superintendent of Police
Jody Weis, left, take ques-
tions during a news con-
ference in Chicago on
Monday. Daley promised
to soon push for a new
ordinance regulating
handguns in the city. -AP
Photo/M. Spencer Green
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Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010 " 3B








ENTERTAINMENT www.JCFLORIDAN.com


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
FrI' ALREADY TBUT ' WELL, ABE.FWECOULbLLOOK
BoRE SUVERPVACTION INTMTO SUAfER- SCHOOL FOR Ou .
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BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


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YOU DolNG HERE?

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HOME CRYING
BECAusE SCHOOL
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FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


I HAPPEN TO BE
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PHYSICS CLASS FRoM
PRINCETON RIGHT NOW
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THAT'S
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To


MONTY BY JIM MEDDICK


HERMAN BY JIM UNGER.


"Dad, lend me $5,000 and I promise
I'll clean my room for a whole week."


ACROSS 49 Beach-
comber's
1 Whistle find
blower 51 Tooth
4 Flapjack coating
chain 55 Sloppy kiss
8 Justtouch 56 Cure
12 Stomach 58 Low voice
muscles 59 - -splicing
13 Twig junc- 60 "Norma-"
ture 61 Shut with a
14 Long-dis- , bang
tance line 62 Dolphin
15 Sporty car habitats
17 Canal of 63 Caribou
song cousin
18 Dress size
19 Art stand DOWN
21 Has a cold
23 Be an omen 1 Bottom
of feeder
24 - - costs 2 A woodwind
27 Object 3 Jr.'s exam
29 Box top 4.Hammer
30 Do dock home
work I 5 Monopoly
32 Comes to a buy
finish 6 Poem by
36 Hero's deed. Keats
38 Strategy 7 Mademoi-
40 - for the selle's fa-
books their
41 Not often 8 Majestic
seen 9 Revealed
43 Pond scum 10 Serviceable
45 Injury me- 11 Mao- -
mento tung
47 "Great" dog 16 Clock front


20 Vigoda or
Fortas
22 Moved
crabwise
24 Politico -
Landon
25 Stalemate'
26 Tooth-
fillers' org.
28 Mild beverage
31 Spring mo.
33 Eggy drink
34 Court
evidence,
maybe
35 Watch
37 Fanlight
39 Pram
pushers
"42 Fly ball's
path


S Want more-puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


�2010 by UFS, Inc


Answer to Previous Puzzle


Teen ornithophobic

Dear Annie: I am a 14-year-old girl who Dear Annie: My older sister is 63 and.has
suffers from ornithophobia,. which is a fear of multiple medical problems that cause intense
birds. I have researched how to overcome it. pain. Her doctors have told her to stop smoking
One website listed steps to follow, and I.did all and drinking, but she hasn't been able to. She
of them except the last orie, which said to go to cannot work and recently became eligible for
a place where there are birds and learn not to disability benefits, which puts her above the
freak out. I have an opportunity to do this every limit for receiving Medicaid but isn't enough to
day, but when the birds come close, I run away. cover her high medical bills. She has to wait
I don't mind having this irrational another two years to get Medicare.
fear, but my friends do. They con- I have plenty of money and have been
stantly tell me it is stupid, and they - \ helping her out, but people tell meI am
are embarrassed to be around me ,. \d .only enabling her to continue to
when birds fly by. I know they smoke and drink. My friends in Al-
complain about my phobia \to\ ^ A. Anon tell me she'll never stop unless I
other people. They say, "Just get cut the cord. But if I stop, she'll prob-
over it. It's not a big deal." It hurts . ' \ ably lose her apartment. I cannot bring
when they say these things. They \ ' \ myself to do this, especially knowing
have no idea what it feels like. I have tried how much pain she endures. Is this a
to explain, but they roll their eyes. I want \ "tough love" situation, or would I
them to understand and calm me down v only be sentencing her to a miserable
when I panic. Annie, I am so stressed by life on the streets? - Distressed Sister
this problem. I have talked to school coun- Dear Distressed: Your sister could be
selors, my mother and other people, but noth- depressed. It's also possible her pain medica-
ing seems to help. - Help Needed tion is not doing the job. She may be relying on
Dear Help: Ask your friends whether they other forms of self- medication to get through
would be as derisive if you were afraid of the day, so please suggest she talk to her doctor
snakes or spiders. Fear of birds falls into the about this. Are the drinking and the smoking
same category, but because birds are so abun- the cause of her health problems? Does she get
dant and seem so innocuous (Hitchcock drunk and put herself in jeopardy? Determine
notwithstanding), most people don't under- how negatively her addictions are affecting her,
stand the problem. There are techniques and as well as you, and consider whether pulling
treatments to help you overcome your fear. the rug out will help her in the long run. Then
Look into the Anxiety Disorders Association we recommend making the decision that best
of America (adaa.org) at 8730 Georgia Ave., allows you to sleep at night.
Silver Spring, MD 20910. COPYRIGHT 2010 CREATORS.COM


BRIDGE


It is interesting that pauses by declarer at trick one generate
more grumbles from the opponents than delays in the middle of
the deal. But perhaps that is because by the middle, it is often too
late for declarer to recover from a blunder that would have been
avoided if he had taken time at trick one.
In this deal South is in our favorite game contract: three no-
trump. What should West lead? How should declarer plan the
play?
The North hand is a tad strong fora three-diamond rebid, but -
there is nothing better. He mustn't go past three no-trump; and a
three-no-trump rebid, although it would show an excellent, long
diamond suit, is dangerous with no guaranteed stoppers in the
unbid suits. South, though, has an easy three-no-trump rebid.
West should lead the spade nine, top of nothing. Remember,
a fourth-highest lead promises at least one honor in that suit.
South has nine top tricks - two spades and seven diamonds
- if he overtakes dummy's spade king.with his ace at trick one.
Then he can cash the spade queen and run dummy's diamonds.
If declarer wins trick one with dummy's king and cashes the
diamonds, East should realize that if South has the heart ace, the
contract is unbeatable. Similarly, West should place his partner
with the club ace. Both should discard spades and clubs, keep-
ing all of their hearts. Then, when declarer calls for a low club at
trick nine, East can win with his ace and shift to hearts, giving the
defenders the last five tricks.
Copyright 2010, United Feature Syndicate


North
AK


West
A 98764
SA 10 6 5
S 43
0 J 4


06-30-10


42
A K Q J 10 9,8
Q 73
East
SJ 5 3 2
V KQ3
*7 6
4 A 8 5 2


South
AA Q 10
V J 9. 8 7
*52
e K 10 9 6
Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West


South West- North
1
1 V Pass 3
3 NT Pass Pass


East
Pass
Pass
Pass


Opening lead: ??


44 Soft metal
45 Racing boat
46 - Rica
48 Insurance
giant
50 Some fairy-
tale figures
52 Hoarder's
cry
53 And others,-
(abbr.)
54 Chive
relative
55 - -relief
57 Born as


HOROSCOPE
CANCER (June 21-July 22)-
Although your authority over oth-
ers will be most effective, your
ways won't come off as beigg
harsh. You'll have an innate sense
of others' shortcomings and
bypass them when it comes to
their work
LEO (July 23-Aug.. 22) - A
sensitive development could arise
again, similar to one you previ-
.ously handled well. You won't
have to alter your methods one
bit, because this past experience
will serve you well.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
Associates will appreciate your
gentle manner and your willing-
ness to do whatever it takes to
reach success, not only for your-
self but for them as well, all with-
out making them feel obligated.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Promises you've made will not be
broken, even if it means putting
off something you wanted to do.
Although this may be a sacrifice,
you won't see it as such and will
happily do what you can.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22)-
This is likely to be a very reward-
ing day, not so much from work
you do, but from how you handle
others. Your sensitivity to their
shortcomings will be appreciated
in heartfelt ways.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) - Conditions are likely to
provide just the opening you've
been hoping for to have that sen-
sitive conversation with another.
Once you get things off your
mind, all will be well.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) - Give priority to a delicate
matter that has to do with your
material well-being. You'll have all
the right words at the right time to
resolve whatever it is in the right
manner..
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
- You won't ignore matters that
must be treated seriously. But at
the.same time, you will be able to
stay loose enough to enjoy a good
Laugh, even if it is on you.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
- Aid that you'd least expect will
help you get yourself out of a
tough bind. With this assistance,
you'll be able to neatly escape
from a situation you've. been
unable to resolve.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -
Try to find some time to spend
with two good friends whom you
haven't seen for a while. The get-
together will give you some solid
feelings that all is well with the
world,
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -
If you have a sensitive matter that
needs to be handled carefully, the
more people who are 'involved
that you can contact and work
closely with, the more likely
everything will turn out OK.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -
A new avenue sould open up that
will lead to you believing more in
yourself and less in what others
have'to Say. This fresh outlook
will help you achieve an important
goal.

Copyright 2010, United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos -
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another,
Today's clue: D equals G
" FTYX S FNJ N USZ, S TNZ KFB
EMSYXZJ; KTYA FYMY SINDSXNMA
NX Z K'TYA F BC WZ B X WA L WNA, F. SK T

Y N OT BKT Y M,.. " S KN MC ,X Y M " '
PREVIOUS'SOLUTION: "Success is the good fortune that comes from
aspiration, desperation, perspiration and inspiration." - Evan Esar

(c) 2010 by NEA, Inc. 6-30


Osn 0 2


------------ I


4B - Wednesday, June 30, 20f0 * Jackson County Floridan








DECLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010- 5 B


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

Show it tilii Sells!




$29.99 Recreational and Automobile Listings
PuDlicallon Policy - Errors and C1m.son3 Ad.n.rsere. should , eck i,.,r 3 me Irt .lay Tr,,i pubi lr I .r, anlli n, c. o r i,,l iie I :... ,:lin . r, 3 .r 2 , .,j aI 1 I,p .3rapnli error or er.r- ,o n pun p lcalb. r. l e a Dpi lT Th. extent of ma cosi of1 Ie j3. for rthe frsl d3's
InS nlor, Adjustllm nt or r-rrors 13 lmiIl6 10 I r t. cost1 l Thai p rirono n l he 31 whereir, i err. r n i urr. , Tr.r ad.I . r . . n.. ": ir. , 1I.1;ra I ,. i ,ili01 .B ll It.6 I.:.. . 3ama .- ar-i1'n cA.u Oi error. ,r, ad.,C.l msrr,,ny t nei ond me amrr unt Dain or o a s th pa e
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Such adavedt.Sen larirT Isel Ads are not guarIanilead puosiar.n Ai advuari.r.g is Iut.]6c.i ac oappro.al Rigm ii, r I. j I .. r r-i4.: .: .nr.:.I.:i .:.:r, , all a.l, u'-Jr .. i re.,prala r .la 2i.--i llon


0 - 0 0 *a


announcements farmers ma Geeral HousesUnfurnished fMobileHomes [omenswithtAcrea r HonesforSale
2944 Noland St-
) 3br, 1.5b, bonus FIRST MONTH FREE
L I room, 1 car garage, 2 .2. New Re-rnod
Looking tor work? Central H&C, hard- Io yd. $33i0mo.. "
'I you are at least wood floors, kitchen C'dale. 850B249.4888
18 yrs. old, valid appliances, no pets,
DL a insured deposits required, 1 Peacefull Setting
Vehicle. Call year lease. Call 850- 2BR IBA MH in NEW LISTING
Found a iry Toda 1-800-518- 594-7525 after 6 pm C'dale,$400 DOTHAN BO. 209 Veri
1333 Ext. 224 www., or leave message 850-352-2090 675 Limestone Rd.q .
deaiverthephonebookcom 27 11.sq h.+
FOUND Silver Wed- Fresh Shelled Peaturn right on Moffet cust. built 3 2 5
2BR/1BA, stove, ref., 0 I * off231south, granite trclwvd.
ding ring @Turner's & Butter Beans Quiet, safe neighbor- MobileHomes ehobeth Schools, 258K 59
Landing. 850-482- several varieties Restaurant/ hood,$500 + dep in Parks loaded custom,
7093 available. 2307 Mayo Food Service 850-482-8196 or 209- Unique 4/3.5 home
Road, (between Cy- 1301. RenttoOwn: 2 & 3BR over 3000sf, security
Personals Bobby Hewett Exp. Cooks & servers MH's. Lot rent inl. system, newly
(850) 592-4156 needed. Apply in 4/ house at 2844 For details 850-557- renovated, 2 master
person between 3:00- alloway St $800 & 3432/850-814-6515 suites with granite,
A happy young (in 5:00 pm @ Madi- 2/2 furn. apt $800. stocked ponds on 4
$800.pmo@tMa t stocked polds on 4
our 30s) married Fruit&Vegetables son's, 2881 Madison Call 850-718-6541 acres, gas fireplace,.
couple seeks to St., Marianna. estate 2 car garage & 2 car
adopt. Willbe full Blueberries UPick Homes detachedar garage FLO R
time mom and devot- Blueberries U-Pick Mobile Homes dentil for le e
ed dad. Financial $8/gal. We-Pick realestate for Rent $429,900. For more
Security/Expenses $20/gal 7A5 M-Sat
paid.Jessica & Pat- 1199 Hwy 71 SJust reside for rent nfo. 334-791-9441
rick 1-888-321-2381 pass Dolomite 2/1 in Alford,Central Place your INDEPE
Call 850-209-3870 ' heat, window A/C, P]aceyour
'dining rm, Ig Ivg rm
mercandise L O K 35 850 579 4622/ ad in oir
FL uei209-1664/573-1851
Fresh Blueberries 2 & 3 BRMH C'dale. HomeswithAcreage Deadli
All size containers Apartments - $500&up H20/garb/
Available Premier Unfurnished sewer incl. http://
e F r Unfurnished wwcharloscountry Compass Lake in hills
334-792-0171 living. com. 850-258- 1a9.,3/2, 2$car gar., 850t- .II Deadli
334-7920171 1/1 aptfor rent in 4868/209-47 1-258- sf $155K, 85Deadi
Now open: Jackson Marianna. Call for . 272-5815/272-5816
Farms, U PickToma- details 850-209-8759 3/2 in C'dale, nb 2- - and grow your
Yard&EstateSale toes, & Peppers,bring pets CH/A $425 850- Classified
Yur own bucket, 7days' 2/l in town, quiet 258-1594 v message business D d
eir Wk. 850-592-5579 area, $600/mo. $650 d business Dead
To Visit Visited dep 850-693-0570 3/2 Whispering Advertising..
, leave message Pines, Grnwood, $425
Has Fresh ProuceI Fridge, stove, W/D,
Sb HasFresh.H20 Your source
Yard Sale or Trash W have Slocomb incl. 850-482-
Items-Need your Tomatoes, Peas, 1 8684/305-495- 6059r



Wed. Pinkeyes&Zipers Rent starting at $481. Chipola Nursi$ g Pavilion and
help to decide- In Old Butter Beans,ring te . We
moved on Old Span- WELCOME HOME ave te1 o o g on posiion
ish Trail btwn Sneads WILLOWBEND lease $o300 + $300 an uy
GrandRidgeWed. Shiver's ShelledPeas APARTMENTS dep 850-718-8158 Ful
June 30-July 3. $23. Fri.& Sat.. .850-593-5137 8 -



S, Monday-Friday an Baylor Weekends.
Butterbeans $22. & Have X&2BR Apts.
& animals Pinkeyes & Zippers Rent starting. at $481. Chipola Nursing Pavilion and


Lz . H Animal ,, ' If interested. PTeas* apply in person at: Fl
e $19. 5223756 This nsttution is an Retirement Center, Marianna, FL or

EqualPolicy Opportunity is seekingqualified individuals to join
Prover and our compassionateand caring team. We




r ed lad Ely 9h a g41 i S EECHIPOLA APARTMENTS
oraf aS dd R y84(Housing for Seniers whowill sell youranimal for |a On Gulf w/2 car gar. Units include emergency c:all systems and
research or Enjpoy the Sand in ave esbili fowieture spenally esitgne:



poses Please screen re PCB! 334-790-2115 for elderly. Rent ncluding utih'yles)
onvenay-Fridntl located Baylor Weekends.
Lazy H Animal, Ifuplex interested. Please apply in person at:
S Auction Goats Equal Housing 4294 3Mardanne .. rianr~3. Fl or



reeP Pliy S , C Opportunity Angela Edero i0 eld at 8 50 52c 6-3m 91
Your et deserves a EveFrdep 850-592-5571 ervic available for all other l Startng
i lg, caring home. Ar ad July 9th @ 6pm @41 ( Beach Ren talks J CHIPOLA APARTMENTS
se from indduals Wicksburg L240 3/3,Fully Furnishedn Ja n u . F

Fretocarefullovin homeen ad i5/ oursme







303-9727 business!!! baed on in e. Th mentar850-264-
AKC osDuple/onvenentlocten the heart ol " .






s32580o each DISTRIBUTION CENTER . .
CKC Chihuahua Tea MARIANNA, FLORIDA
s, Rea4 downtown Marianna within walkingF
6/30. Cats ep2/2 duplexted.n Grand distance of shopping. goermental o





dge$450mo the pot office, 850-526-4645with city bus
FREE: Kitten, dep 8505925571ift Operatorsseric avabe all other aton






vet ckd, tails docked, 2nd and 3rd Shifts
lack/white, litter tte d 1940' Basic-Witz Bamboo FreStand- t Ironhimenea Drafting machine







DeneAir Dackagal Oak China Cabinet ing Scren/Room Di- w/front door & fire head vemco V track
box trained 850-482- 62x40x15 249 850- caller $40 850-272- grates $85 850-415- $60 850-592-250752
3853 and grow1
2/2, 2925 Russ St,







Free to loving ... home, CH/A $675/mo 526som65 896







pp "P 'ya arm""ly o nar 1970s Pine China Bench Grinder- B&D Ceramic Tile- 640 6X6 MotoTool w/case $80
Stliteta tr Caabiet 67x38x17 bench grinder 6" & 8X8 ceramic tile (850)579-4815pets o ok,







85-482-Dis ion $229850-526-3365 /3H880/870(850)579- $40(850482-8310de yr ease,
S3 vai . wooden door $5 Boating fiction 18mo.25 - $1. ea. gage, etc.85 850-
Dogs 6015















f0r SC llM Must be 1s Years Old (850)592-2507 building books $3-5 850-482-6545 526-3426
2 adult 10 seed bi each. 850-592-2507 coffee table $20,2 Fisher Price infant
s,wks.,st cycles, bothhave ba- Bonsai pots-man end tables $ ea, swing, musical 25
shots, $350. eachDITI TINC TE
334-684-2860 DISTRIBUTION CENTER
CKC Chihuahua Tea MARIANNA, FLORIDA
6/30. Dep. accepted. Now Hiring Full Time
850-526-4645





CKD iDrug Free Workplace by seat on back, sizes, great deal3ea 85093679850-526-3426
Snauzers, 7wks old,rye clogs, womens-
vet ckd, tails docked, 2nd and 3rd Shifts
$400/ea 850-209-6648 ndAadverrtSiiseftsur "COOL STUFF" forFREEbyvisiting
Classified Competitive Pay apd 1940'S Basic-Witz Bamboo Free Stand- Cast Iron Chimenea Drafting machine
Oak China Cabinet ing Screen/Room Di- w/front door & fire' head vemco V track
Benefits Package! 62x40x15 $249 850- vider $40 850-272- grates $85 850-415- $60 850-592-2507
Advertising... Apply at Family Dollar 526-3365 8967 1442 Dremel-
1970's Pine China Bench Grinder- B&D Ceramic Tile- 640 6X6 MotoTool w/case $80
Cabinet 67x38x17 bench grinder 6" & 8X8 ceramic tile � (850)579-4815
Your source Distribution Center $229 850-526-3365 1/3HP $70 (850)579- $40 (850)482-8310
3949 Family Dollar Pkly 28" hollow cored 481- Clothes girls infant - up to bumper for lug-
f1 wooden door $5 Boating fiction T & 18'mo. 25� - $1. ea. gage, etc. $85 850-
r s nMust be 18 Years Old (850)592-2507 building books $3-S 850-482-6545 526-3426
Equal Opportunity Employer 2 adult 10 speed bi- each. 850-592-2507 Coffee table $20, 2 Fisher Price infant
bayiiy pecycles, both have ba- Bonsai pots- man end tables $10/ea, 2 swing, musical$25
and buying! Drug Free Workplace by seat on back, . sizes, great de $3ea 850-593-6679 '_850-526-3426
$25/ea 850-594-9923 850-592-2507 Couch, beige, nice Frye clogs, womens-


Meteorologist
Media General Nd/MidSouth Market Group dba WRBL-TV has an
opening for a full-time weekday AM Meteorologist.
Must possess strong forecasting and delivery skills.
Job responsibilities include, but are not limited to: preparing
and delivering weathercasts, monitoring severe weather and
delivering updates on-air and on our web site. Reporting as
assigned. BS degree in Meteorology required.
Masters and AMS and NWA certification preferred.
EOE M/F/D/V Pre-employment background check & drug
screen required.
You may apply on line at www.medlageneral.com
or send recent DVD or tape, resume, andreferences to:
Human Resources, WRBL-TV, 1350 13th Ave, Columbus, GA
31901, e-mail to hrtwrbl.com, or apply on lne at
www.mediageneral.com.
No phone calls please.


CKSON COUNTY

IDAN CLASSIFIED
DANCE DAY DEADLINES

FRIDAY 07/02
ine is THURSDAY 07/01 @ 2 PM
SUNDAY 07/04
ine is FRIDAY 07/02 @ 12:00 PM
TUESDAY 07/06
line is FRIDAY 07/02@ 1:00 PM


Kitchen table- dark Older chest f draw- Sm Round Dining ta-
brown wood. 2 sweater ers w/bowed front,, ble w/4 chairs $75
$60 850-592-2507 solid wood $55 850- 850-209-8821/272-
Large birdcage 526-3426 7129
Large birdcage
w/toys 30" tall $20 Orchid & Clay flower olid Oak Dresser
850-526-3426 pots $2-3 each 850- wit miror $
2-207 with mirror $250850-
Large work table - 592-592-2507
solid / garage $10 Ozark Trail 13x9x7
850-592-2507 screen house, used SOLID OAK END
Laser Level B twice $75 850-624- TABLE- 18X28X22
Lasud finder new 3703 TALL $30(850)592-
w/case $80 (850)579- Pack & Play, 2507
4815 red/white, clean, $40
77 850-272-8967 Solid oak King head-
wn roller- pull be- wnrd board with mirror,
c iosna.- Panasonic Word Pro-


2 crystal lamps $15 Booster seat that at- $50, 4 end tables $5u si;e58,nnwnice$40 u-u-und nt ew VdLb u ,. .. .. mattresses. $uu
ea, entertainment tachestothe kitchen 850-592-9966 8ce50-592-2507 ter filled 26" poly cessor Typewriter 850-592-2507
enter$ 2Ta6$100 (850)579-4815 w/Accu-Spell Plus
center $20 32" TV able. $10 850-526- Craftsman All-In- Gas Edger, 2hp, runs Lawn Tractor- 1hp $50 850- 94-3644 TOLT SAT RSOR
$50 850-593-6679 3426 One- cutting tool ex r uns 4 TOILET SEAT RISOR-
2 genuine furcoats 1 owlex ch condo w/case $70 great $50 850-272- Lawn Tractor carb. Pegboard display Handicapped $10
black/tan 1 white grt cond. pd $2200 (850)579-4815 8967needs cleaning $100 rackw/4sides $35 (850)592-2507
$100 each 850-605- asking $300. 850-592- Delta Baby GLASSTOP COFFEE- (850)482-8310 850-526-3426
6239 2710/693-5812 Crib/youth bed TABLE 36X36" $60 Lg bag of womans Queen sz sleigb Trailer- 4x10,wood
32"MagnavoxTV$50 Bridal ring set White w/tres. like new (850)592-2507 medical uniforms, headboard, lite floor,48"gate $500
850-557-8492 gold, antique-style $75 850-624-3703 HUGE DUFFEL BAG- size XL $30 850-593- wood, $30 850-526- (850)579-4815
3' Ivory Christmas square setting, Sz 7. Delta Shopmaster- BLACK $10 (850)592- 5702 34TV 60" Hitachi Digital
Tree, old. $5 $200 QBO 592-2973 16" variable scroll 2507 Light oak dressing- Rough sewn lumber - Projection-Cabinet
850-592-2507 Broyhill king head- saw w/stand $130 Johnson Bass Guitar bench/padding. $45 hardwood random Good Picture Excel
42" round wood table board & box spgs for (850)579-4815 w/30watt amp. used 850-592-2507 .50-1FT850-592-2507 $300 (850)526-2234
w/pedastal leg. $20 daybed. $50 850- Dinette-glass top & 4 very little $180 850- Microsuede chair - Set of 12" speakers,
850-352-3329 594-3644_chairs $75 850-592- 415-1442 butterscotch color in box, $80.850-209- Vise Work Bench-
Antque/Vintage Fur Canvas Hammock& 9966 Kenmore Dryer $125 $100850-592-2507 7051 work hands free,
Antque/sevenal e ood SCanvasfHammock Ke9966reDryer_$125crank open & close
niture...severa Wood Stand from Dining table w/4 Whirlpool Dryer $100 NIGHTSTAND- 2 SMALL PET CARRIER- $75 (850)579-4815
pieces. $100 OBO Pottery Barn $100 chairs & China Cabi- Roper Washer $100 DRAWER SOLID Hardsided $15
592-2973 (850)482-5434 net $250 850-209- 850-482-3267 WOOD $30 (850)592- (850)592-2507 Wooden Baby crib w/
ASST small Lamps Canvas inflatable 8821/272-7129 Kenmore sewing rta- 2507 Solid oak dresser- 5 mattress, great con-
$10 EA NICE(850)592- boat cover $15 850- Living room Chair chine $25 850-594- Router- B&D w/book Drawer, tall.$250 edition. $100.850-482-
2507 592-2507 $25, 850-605-6239 3644 $40 (850)579-4815 850-592-2507 3853


^A \ �' II
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, l c an A24 hours.a day, 7 d<
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
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ays a week!


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ARKETPLAC E










Wd d J 302010 * J kon Coun n


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w B - Ceulnest ay,jurne i, LUfc9 a CKSA k-01."' lu rU ---- -s
reaSt Boats Boats I[Motor Homes/RVs Motor Homes/RVs 4-Wheel Drive Automobiles AI automobiles Automobiles II Automobiles
for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale
15' '91 Tri-Hull Allergo 94' 34 ft. Auto TIOGA '04 Motor
w/55HP Suzuki mo- satlte ant. electric Home 24ft w/slideout Toyota 07 Prius,
tor. 2/T Stick steer - leveling jacks, 58K 7293 miles 4KW Onan To *BlaK, 531-, E i. Cond,
ing, 50# foot trolling mi. $16,000 OBO Gen., very clean GPS. Oba:kup camera,
motor. Pedistal 334-301-3772 $31,000 334-687-9663 JBL sound, tint, great
seats, galv. trailer gMZe mieage. trans-
334-798-9803 Coachman 1998 RV/Campers ToyotaWD R BM lerable arrarti
34 - -----------9803g Motorhoe30 IRVs/Campers Toyota 4WD'95 SR5 BMW '03 Z4 new tire;, aslerrig
0 1978 Quachita 16 *-' ". .... . -.; Class C, sleeps 6 Wanted E'c Cc.n'. very rel - 8. k miles, sale price Chevy 81'Corverte. Ford '65 T Brd. auto. $16.900. B0
Homesforae outboardgalvanized Ex. shape, new tires ble ve D. Green $12,999.Call CSI Auto red, auto, mirrored 390 4bbl, slide steer- Call 334-470-3292
outboard, Sugar Sand 2006, 18 $13,500. 334-493-0915 06' Travel Tralers for $6500 334 671-116 2 334-671-7720 tops, 52K mi. new ing, 69K miles, $6,995
trailer, trolling ft, Mirage SAFE, NO sale, self contained or 334-701-2548 or 334-714-2700 tires, calipers, brakes obo. 334-671-5051 or Toyota '07 Yars, less
motor, depth finder, PROP, LOW MAINTE- Concord Coachman 334-793-4438 or 334- & shocks. Garage 334-797-5051 than 40 k miles, un-
VHF radio Exc. Cond. NANCE, Seats 8, ex. '05 Motor Home. 23' 793-4448 Avation BMW '05,325 Sedan, kept. $14,500.00 der warranty. $9,000.
$2500. firm Ig. sundeck, storage, long 2700mi, Take Blue w/tan leather, 334-596-2376 Honda '07 Odyssey OBO. 334-806-8898 or
Call 334-406-3825 walk-through trans- over payments.850- 5th '06 Fleetwood 2- 36k mi, one owner , an. 1 owner. Load- 806-9706
om, nonskid swim 593-5103 slides, with 07' no paint work, Chrysler '95 Sebring, ed. Exc. Cond. NADA
. platform, Merc Opti Silverado 250 work $17,700 334-685-6233 power, AC, new en- 24K. Asking $20,900 Toyota '07 Yaris, less
,.o r x20 PV tagiine, great condition. Dothan 321-482-7268 than 40 k miles, un-
SMax 250 HP V6 trail- Dutchman '07, 28' truck as package Cadillac '91 Broug- $2100. 334-405-3130 der warranty. $9,000.
er, cover. NICE! travel trailer. King sz payoff $37,000 334- ham D'elegance Jaguar 02 X-Type 0BO. 334-806-8898 or
699 CO RD $14,995. (253)229- slide out/BR, heat & 470-8454 Collectors rare fine Corvette 02' Conver- 4 DR Low Miles, 806-9706
100 HEADLAND 8500 air, private bath, exc.- 113K miles, driven tible auto, 405 HP Nice Car, $500 Down - 0
Supra '90 TS6M condition, sleep 5-6: Keystone Cougar01 daily, absolutely 12-CD changer w/Toyota Cam
Craftsman 1979 and ra comp, ski/wake brd, no smoke/no pets, 1 5th wh. 28 ft. side- Mooney 1962M20C perfect, $5500 OBO Bosesound sytsem. Hatcher334-791-8243 SoaraV-6sportcon-
Design Fiberglass 16'Bass great shape. 520 hrs, owner used a year out, CH&A, micro- Total Time: Engine& 850-535-9672 or 58K ml. Black w/ , - vertible 48K mi. 6 yr.
" Approx 2850 Boat W/70 hp force $6700 OB0 334-796- half. $17,900. wave, TV, am/fm cd Airframe 1949 IFR 850-260-2625 black leather. Lexus 06' GS300 load- 100K mi. bumper to
sqft Engine w/ trim, 3424. REDUCED! 2997 Sping Creek Rd, radio, $10,000. see at CERT. E> client $18.000. 334-299.3739 ed, all power, sun- bumper warr., new
* 5BR/3BA trolling motor, new REDUCED!Brinson,GA Alabama Wildwood trouble- rer flyn q. roof, air & heated tires $15,000. Firm
* Built in 2009 carpet, 2 swivel/ 813-245-1298 camp ground in 334-347-54U80 seats, very clean 334-588-0201 or
o Energy efficient telescoping fishing Daleviile. 334-598- $23,400. 334-596-8789 575-921-1595
SDeck seats & 2 cruising Fleetwood Bdr '07 4695 or 334-791-8363 Autorr:.bls l Bee
*Lennox Two seats, new Marine 3-sd, loaded CH&A REDUCED MontanaLincol '07 MKZ, Volkswagen '06 Bee-
Zone system battery. Exc. Cond. fbp, wk, horse, 8.1 REDUCED Montana 0 iiLight tan w/beige in te, autoi, diesel, l42K
* Slate & t. Callle OBO 334-898-1201 slides, king bed, leather int. 4 dr. Cadillac 9' DeViile Corvette 81 seats, ABS, side ed. $16,000. 334-897-
Hardwood f&il 2000 Bayliner Trophy T o 2009 exc. cond., $28,000 35,500K mi. exc. White; A must See! r airbags, 37k mi, NA- 2497 or 334-672-1655
* Granite rw2352FV,25' class 2 To much boat fr me! , 850-547-2808 cond. $13,995. 334- New tires, 78K miles Automatic35 DA $21,175 sell for --
counte 5L Mercruiser, Escort Make offer. Monoco '699-6779 $6100.00 (Silver) sell as is $17900850-814-0155
counter trailer, depth finder 334-983-1502 or Save $25K mo more RIVER CANYON '05 334 ;93 -663 $5500. OBO
topsr andGPS. All mainte 478-731-0194 Diesel, 4 slides, 4300 5th whl, 36', 3 Slides, MECURY LATE '70 's . 334.7741915
SFonance up to date - mi, many upgrades very nice, queen bed, 85HP rw porer trim
* 2 car garage nancep to date, in Triton '06 TS17 $159,700. 850-866- Entertainment cen- cAales ~rrn. rrew ', - !i
* 2 stall barn great shape andw2774
* 2 sTrey ceiling ready to take out w/75 Mercury 2774 ter, fpl, Much More! gears water pump .
i rOptim mtr. ^ ^ ^*0 Ws^ ^s -yf.:
er h. G. kept. Phaeton, 07' 40ft. t. $24,900.850-509-1486 1.500 251 599-5 12 7
*18ft ceiling 337-794-0609 $10,900 334-699-2503 slide-outs, 15K mi. Mercedes 82' 380SL 1 Magnum PFerrar Volkwagn '02
in living area 2002 Gp 1200R & 1998 350 CAT diesel, | Watersports 93K mi. H . tops 308 GTS Mnera, Beetle. ler.
* $355999 XL760 ps trailer, vikinAirboat 14 ft. Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel ,:haIr brown Chevrolet 08 Malibu $16,999 Call CSI Auto Needs engre.
both Yamaha go mode w/a 300HP gen. 4 dr.frig w/ PWRS B. windc,. LT. Maroon with gray , 334-6717720
Call.334 596-7763 cond., $5500.Call Lycomb engine w. icemaker, W/D in JET SKI 09' VX Cruis art. auto. AC. up- interior. .4 cylinderr or 3347104-2700 Volvo 02 V70
334-347-6023 trailer. $15,000. 334- motion satellite dish, er approx11 hrs.- graded sound system. \ rdi D. ar es 30 Black w gray leather.
or334-447-1914 685-3208 , rear & side cameras, wit trialer & access - car cover .& torp str C nsar. DODGE '09 Dodge Mercedes730k miles. vern race
Homefor ale/ WatknHome theater sys. series $7500. OBO age racl,le.an. well sunroof. 15.000 miles. Challenger Garage Convertiole economy .ar, only
i ea 2008 Fisher 1754, Watins '79 27 ft Leather euro recliner, 334-798-3352 maintained w/ re- $16,500. 334-797-0987 Kept 5.7 Liter, Hemi. (hard/softtop) one owner, $8000.
Lease option 240hp mercury,4- 10' beam, 3'8"draft, desk, King bed, cords. $14,200. 334- Bluew/20 nch Facto $12,000 OBO 904-368- Call 334-494-3627
stroke, mtr guiry, 3500 ballace, 8HP Brake-Buddy for tow 7Chev 05' impala tan Blrychrome w heels.6Facto- 1153 Leave msg-
Stri, guhhel, 4-r2792-9789 06m020 21s6
Reenty Frecosed, tr mtrgue, Yanmor. $8,500. 334- car. Garage stored. tansraion in clor 68,20ed manual. An M 0 Volvo '08C7 Hard
Recently Foreclosed, trolling mtr, Hum-ireavermsg0Voivo '08oC70oHard.
Special Financing mingbird 565, TAC, 897-2167/733-0020 Many other options. a Iownert good mon d. Ey Catcher, selling Mercury' Grand top Convertible. T5
Vs er Cera $700.88OBO $al3 7185002 8320 yet atcn her, selln M rquisene Pg, ladSnedu,
Available, Any Credit, bilge pump, livewell, Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. $160,000. le 7,500.850-526-5832 to buya boat. 12, 500 leather seats new Package. Light blue.
Any Income Mobile 334-798-0010- Center counsel, 225 334-797-3617. for Sale or 850-209-0202 miles, 2 door, Like tires, very lean, ex 19
Home 300, 2BTH i P Johnson outboard. H , Chevy '08 Impala, New condition, Blue cellent cond. $12,900 334-791-2338
1200SqFt, located 21 Arrivaw/20HP $4500. in electronics. * REDUCED* 02 Mitsubishi eclipse LIKE NEW! exterior, Charcoal in- 850-482-8416 VW 05' Salsa red
at, 6098 Phoenix Rd., Merc. Walkthrough Sale $7,000. 334-235- '03 Class A/gas spyder forest green, $200 down, $259per terror, ABS, a/c, Beetle Bu
Bascom, $35,900. w/s. 25hrs. on mtr.w/ 995 Monoco La Palma. 2 GT convertible, 78K, month. Call Ron Ellis alarm, amfm, buck- Nissan'07Altima, convertale auto
Visit extras. ust. covers slides. 1 bath. CarSeeker $7000.0BO Call 334- 334-714-0028 et seating, CD, Convience Pkg, Sun- Leather55,K mi.
www.roselandco.co $6K 334-693-3330 Loaded! Incl. car 347 6023 or 334-447- cruise driverairbag, roof, AlloyWheels, 13,700.334-671-1519
m/838, Drivebythen Campers ftavel dolley& all 1914 Chevy '71 El Camino, passenger airbag, PL, Push Start, 40k mi. $
m/838,97' Crst ft Po Trailers furnishings (dishes, --- _00
call (866) 249-0680. ' Trailers furnishings (dishes, 4-heelDrive 350 Engine, $7500 PS, PW; $32,200 $14,500 334-685-6233
tOo 00'Tr , os towels, etc.) $60K. .e ve 850- 594-3282 (334)635-7831 Classics & Antiques
realestate good runs great 14' New Enclosed . 334-790-3480. . oGT
commeriforsae $6,500. 334-714-5860 *Cargo Trailer will sell JEEP1949 CJZA Low mileage. SUPER
for $2200 or trade WILLYS JEEP. OFF '05 B-color W Bee - SHARP. Suroor.f i200 1959 220S Mercedes
* Bass Cat 20'9" 200 for an RV/ Travel ROAD USE ONL. 35" tie. Like new. low down, $249 mo . Call
.I -- HP Mercury Optimax. Trailer/ 5th wheel/ SWAMPER BOGGER miles. new tires. XM. Ron Ellis 71450028
Matching tandem '99-'04 with slide and. ON ALUI RIMS. $10500. Call 33 4685 3 parts.
Trailer. GPS, etc. paydifference. 850- HUNTN OR UD 05 e pal 50 le Sraus. Pontiac ' Solise 251-747-4022
$8500 o BO (Day)850- 482-5631/557-7332 BOG. Like New c nd;- small block wall Rutomatic4 cyl., Roadster GXP Con- Buick 1971
Rv 638-4403 (Night)850- R-VISION a in. GRN l ondte Carlo new parts, block loaded, only 65,000 2.5 tiota 05 .'CSI ow wit white
638 -1338 1-(Tr l 85Trailer 28 ft'6 Trai tull BLACK i nter ior. V6 auto runs and bored 60over, new miles. Excellent! Autk mi mio rih b . top auto, 3,
S eedsalittle loaded, like new $5,000 Headl-anrd see!!!c, 4100. 334-790-7959 or 334-714-2700 miles, $9,500.
work. $1000. 334. low mileage $42,900 (334) 441-5580 system, platinum 10,05005 o b 2 .
Investment . low ileage$429080 Call 334-475-0084. everything (plugs, Ford 04 Crown Victo- Pontiac G-6 GT07' 256-282-6752
Say61a-6589 33e166508 wires etc. )$3500 ria LX, loaded, 55K conv~black 24Kmi. all'
Property Sale 2004 Blue RX8. 850-209-7051 miles, drives like a leather loaded, gar. Motorcycles
Wewahitchka, Dead bv Gult Stream 99, custom rims, new Lincoln 2001 Town drm$0 334-796-6613
SWewahrtsrf, CHECK b Gulf Stram '04 Sportster 883
lakes 3+ AcNo Flood * -? Imrr aculate cond.CK tires, 55k miles, great car, executive silver,. 2316363 334-796-661304 Sportster 883
igRv hkups Sever loaded w options Cond. wonderful car, 87K, exc. cond. 6 Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Toyota 05' Prius 43K Low Mi. Bags, wind-
InRhu,----.Ba=cvliner' 6,185 i A .%I, nnv11vnCn -ll naik C vla\tr m S.5 ,ed.32k mi Imiles. li lhbluin shipld. 7 sets ninpes


al bldgs. Deepwater Pur "neiit'(7 .... must ....ee!.!c ... V mF1 Is ig. ..... p...,, .. py.....e. or g c .
channel. Beautiful Purch. new in 07 with '07 Jeep. Dothan CISIFIDS! Rachel or Jay radio. $7,900. like new,REDUCED color good cond. exc. cond. $5500 OBO
GREAT Income Poten eng 190HP o tingoa 2006 Ky Sportsman $58,500 334-803-3397 334-393-9959 334-618-1594 $10,900850-482-2994 $14,500.334-596-4902 334-585-5396
or 8 bidaenine.sports seating T. yHaller 35AgsBumper
.or bld. home Res/ e t. swim platform. Pull, I slide out
Com. $550,000(850) le t than 60 hrs. on Sleeps 6 Fully cont.
639-6760.345 S.Bass engine $14 .8000 $1 3.500 334-726-4905,
bush@fairpoint.net 334 699-7(50 70 - I

manufacturedhmes CObCenercnsoe
18' 6" 90hp Honda
4 stroke & galv. .
trailer. $4200
334-798-4743
Cobra -1991 14' Tri
hul stick steering W.'
40hp Mariner motor.
Depth finder, electric 2 5wh:e Key-
anchors trolling mo- stone Laredo RL29.
Manufactured tor. Custom DMI call Mike (334)791
Homes for Sale Trailer. 53.500. 334 0318. $24.500 o00.
693.0301 or 334 798 like new. I slide
0148
3/2, 2000 Champion 1 26 Ft Keystone Travel
Cressidge Redman Correct Craft 1973, Trailer. sleeps 8, Dbl.
15x76. Fireplace, 14'. live well, new in front & twin bunks
$14.500. Call 5-9prm top. 35hp, runs great! in back. ACDC gas Pools 8 m i a 1 ing s ate
650.482.8302 garage kept. $1750 Frig.. AC gas heater. Budozng Hmemproemen Pools Roofing PoaerWashng Washi ng Self Storage
3/2 mfd in Slocomb, 334-596-5032 Fully loaded $6995.jj
w/several E g. trees, CROWNLINE 07.210 Call 3-7905628
cementblockfoun- Bowriderwake or 334-828-1325KR CHEN,
nation, huge covered board tower. 350mag 5th Wheel,'06 36 ft. REMODELING
porches front & back. 300hp. like ne w Montego Bay, F EAIiR NG COOL M E AL
New carpet & $28.000. 334.570-454 4 slides. r . .eis COOL METAL ' [
padding, ceramic .. Askn$3500. WATER POOLS |'aIreofIn ,D� ,i,; ,'.
tie cabinetsappl& DYNA TRAK 15t. Asking 38,500. ' Grader * Pan LJ'ETIE . 25 rs of Pool perCINasn N
hing fn. A /dCn wpi bl trie ra b � E ca alor C A BIN ETS Construction Exip. N . ,,..,C. . .
ownerfin.w/down Custom Inground ", 7 , Rvn iaur -w Cvc T S IN,,I
payment. Mac 205-2492936 Trn'Dump ru"ck 84 ge a diur) Pools - ._ ,, ,
Reeves 706-741-0856 Fiher '01 Hawk 18' *Bulldozer O w Installation C a & i f CSrr lof rsTMM,,
Kawasaki 010 C . with 115 OdToNTi Renoantion IVComericnlngi 30 Years in Business
Class 2, with 115 Office: .. ,,' . ,of Windows ;,lli ,,M l*l
Mobile Homes Mercury outboard Dmo lilion Complete 334-726-8587 v Wet nn .1 '
motor with trailer. 2 Debris Remo al Kitchen Design Licensed in .i i
28X60 Doublewide, fih finders, tesrolling Carriage Cameo'05 Retention Ponds and Remodeling Alabama & Florida (334) 797-1327 8W-99Z-5333- e
3+2 $15,900 You motor 32ft. 3-slides. 2C. -.
Move, 16X80 3+2, Bemini, AM/FMn ra - 5.5 K Generator. � Grading
Man703cture d,o. or . boardiceiarge,5.5K �enerator. For -u-rior.-- --omelmprovenen---
14X70 3+2 New dio, or board cwarg. loaded, no smoke, no 'Silt Prep HoFor upmeImprovemient] m rmeImprvement sleeping
16X80 3+2 $35,900 covr, very weil kept petsE.Eic. Cond. . Lesling Qualitn i 1~2~Imrovement __abihe__n-____ Mraid Hou D
Call Btixd' ,,,mc1E r shelterf) S}(�
$32.500. 3c, 3471440ent(Home Irduprovemeeep
850-763-7780 $4,000. 334-685-7319 Cal Top Soil Fill Dir ranmodeling, HAPPY HOME HOME REPAIRS For General
Coachman 04' Catai-r 'eGralel I BYPAIForGenera
Fis her '06 Crappie na ite 29f 1.f poGrael all eREPAIR v Huse
ti Special. Has ert u er slide out. 1ft. Land Clearing lames Grant. 25 Years Experience HOMEWORKS I or Office
60 motor. 21.1 awning. e Ic. cond. i 1 A . e... B AS or Office
hrs.on.mtr.Trolling $3 200. 334-691-4211 Since 1960 State Ccrnied S Floor To of "Beautificaion FREE ESTIMATES Clea ng
motor.fish finder. 2 or 334701832Building Conrraitor. Tile Big 0r Small Jobs o our Home" NO OBS TOO SMA Call Debra




2 Cuens- tilt & trm. 2.lIve Pir Prolr erAX wr 1Iillian H. Lonq, J - Jr.WHuta M isumR ee e
Eve wells , great cond. Aoo&Cy le n I pl'urHome" NOJBSnTOrA LL Aalable
Glass Stream O80"Hy- Call 8505- 6336BK=o


$4500. 010 334685- COACHMEN '00 AC&Heating Services ,or. O'1 .' 850-526-2336 .1
2(io3 Club Car Cus- 4357-Prospera 5th WH, . AContractors ___0_ _ tL.: R282v81140
tomzed Golf Cart For 36.5, washrVerdrer. Contractors Cabinet, _ 850-ST57s-1880m
Sale. Red exterior L . 'v 6500 Onon Gen. -J /S.,,, q E ,,,t cab;nets,'I -
with red and whitc "'. . Iilian Counterips E andymService(Homesl
ith red and white a s.$17,500: Husky 25 K i I. . , C Handymn S s (
leather seats. Rear , - atch 750 334-855- O
Htch $750 334-855-
36301 (334)791-7180 Sh ores - POLE
$2,800.00 SUMMERTIME Mon-Fri 9-4:30 Cabinet * eramIc Tile
6X12 enclosed trailer Moomba '09u . . SERUIE Turs: 9-Noon Shop, LLC BARN KITS anitiesins
w/1 side door & dbl Less than 50 hrs. S5. s S I T
doors in back$1900 Speaker tower. FM Specializng In Locally Owned * Counter Tops
new cond. 850-933- AM CD pla er. Exc. All Wood Custom * NeW Fixtures
9228/643-8312 Cond lrater hasY aBuilt Catunets By The-NwFitu
$ - brakes. $28,900 Conquest 05' 29f. 2900 Borden St. & Conero Hour R
Can-Am'08, bought 33456183415 sleeps 8. lots of ev. DayCal Randy
new, XTpkgw/Warn ProCraft 95'20ft. trash, IlK mi. Refi- a Drt 850,-4824594, Replacement. im Handy
wench, & upgraded Tournament Bass nance 334-798-4462 Bulldozing l., H ri. oT,;.u,.i- r or Week M/c , isa, DlcverAccepted
nres& wheels Pd B2at955lotnso 115 W warranty # s281167
mes frSalCall 18501579-442e '85O n- 3 'r MestlRV.01161026- IRSre
8500 asking $6200. TT drive on trailer n . C 5 (850) c 557-6733 806
Warrgdo lip 0d 6 3S348 00.I;0LLS.UNEEDTO ln ' 'o, O
Under warranty ' aded 54.8030. 331C F O al850-693-0566
9228/643-8312 Land Clearing, Inc.
Kawasaki KX80 DiirtW' .- - AN ADI ALT A, FL
Bike. tuned. really 850-162-9402
fast. Good Con1.. Du-chren 4O fth'ns simple Cell 850482.5055
$130. 334C363-28t6 '0" WvW'-- . .8-
Robalo 1995 24' Travel Trailer '06 I
Suzuki '08 Quad 400 E ,cellent condition. 38B DSL. Sleeps 8. Ato c.t uri u Irv en.la WE OFFERCOMPEE
4Wheeler w/several Trailer completely 2 Slideou5s. Loaded. Cl,$Oifed repre eelAY~lle-- --- C L A S
extras. $3500 850- restored. $17.e 5000d Like new. 0. $20,500.eUcho nO
209-1622/850-698- 334 3553005 334-406-45505 b narns thed i will te SfiWV nIooI?

ADVERTISE IN I - -" WedneLday ur 31'u O)10
THE CLASSIFIED . Hdn y, B E 3CR ?0
Sailboat '- Catalina a s
Manufactured 30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die- agstaff '06, md205
HomeforSale sl eng ., Very lw hrs sleeps 6 adults, a/c,
less than 250. Roller stove, Bath/shower,
furling, bimin, heado Frig, gas grill, 9x10
Timberline micro fridg. Good screen room, NADA TuesdAay'W
Homes cond. Docked @ Snug $8000+, sell $5000. WASABI SOLUTION
Harbor slip B-6. 334- 334-718-6825 QWASAI1 SOLUTION
5449 Montgomnery Hwy 673-0330. REDUCED FLEETWOOD '05
Dothan, AL $13,900. ProwlerAX6, 5th wh,
(334) 983-7990 36ft. 4 slides, large .
srower. 30. 50AMP.
(877) 692-8812 134.000 000 3 34-69T- 7 ) \ fii '
Zone 3 Construction- -. .4995. 334.687-7862 _
14x64, 3 BR, t BA " MIllard '06 30ft. iull, E SUDOKU GAmE UIH "A AKICK! I
$13,900- $18,900- . self contained, s.Iuper
Construction Seacraft '8920ft slde.$9.000 334
Zone23Constr.i Center Console, boat, 687-4503 HOW TO PLAY . . .
2607 3 BR, I BA motor & trailer, 95 Sabre By Pala nino
Uiard~wcd Floors, Del. Set U 225HP Johnson Mtr,
&AC, Skriringv& Steps Dual Axle Tr. w/ '08. 28 ft 511 h Wheel Fill in thle 9x9 grid with the missingC3
-$35,900 - brakes,wh., runs car per. 3 slides. numbs so al each cumn, ro and
well, very clean, many extras. clean. ,nm4s1te5o1,oD
NEW 32X80 Great cond.$5,900. -acrifice,.$29k 850- x3 boxcontains thedigitsI -9onlonoe.
--$73,900- 334-791-4891. 593-5675 -'
24X6 Columbia, AL torHomes RVs r is oily one correcl solution ..STAE
Com, SeadoRXP'05,Jet r Hforeaschpuzzle. B BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
SBedroom, S 2 Bth SkiC 60hrsvery '..NEWEST GAME SITE
Move e to Your Loet clean, life jacket & 03 Gulstream ultra (
_ $29,9)0 0 coverinci.$5500850- torlrngsere . ls. GET MORO WASABI
527-4455 C mtorc-rnc,me. Ilk. PUZZLES ON-iN
NEW l)ouble Wide 2 slide r,PutU .-,na( n OLNIW
3 Bednlm,Ir 2'Bnth Stratos'99 273 gCnerItoar. sleep up ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMESAT
iMl, & S'l IIWiMAC & Skiriir Intimidator, 17ft bass t: 8 pco:,ole. 1.00 BOXERJAM.COM KEWLBOX.COM
-$43,900 650. 334-596-1694 r 63922008 BLOCKDOT, INC - WWW BLOCKDOT.COM











www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan * Wednesday, June 30, 2010- 7 B

Motorcycles MoMotorcycle Motorcycles portUtilityVehicles SportUtilityVehicles Vans Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty Trucks-Heavy Duty Legal Notices
SlTEENTH Judicial Cir-h
Lexus '08 GX470 50K CHRYSLER '06 Town TEENTH Judicial Cir-
MI. Good Cond.Load- & CountryVan. cut in and for JACK-
ed3rdRow Seat, Nav Exccond. 51K, seats r County, Florida
System $36,000 7, ac, power, $9500 wherein JPMORGAN
229-254-0077 neg., 334-688-5154 ONASL BAN OCNA-
Nissan 06 Pathfinder Chrysler '95 Voyager, CHEVY '00 Silverado TION, AS SUCCESSOR
'06 HD Dyna Wide areySportster 06' Yamaha '05 Vmax black, 69k, loaded, V6, auto, seats 8, V-8, 4X4, 266K miles, GMC '05 SIERRA, IN INTEREST TO
Glide-FXDWG.Black. Orange 1200R, Vance anniv edition in 2004 Jeep Gran new tires, great power, am/fm ass. fully loaded, rebuilt g a 1500 ASHN INTR MUT
Like new. customs. & Hines Short Shots, flame red, excel. Cherokee, Special Cond. $15,000. OBO new tires, NOW trans., $7,500 OBO Ext-cab 360 Ma - blackHD, 4wd, SLT pack - ALBANK FORMERLY
ond�,6Kmi., 1198 cc Eion g black, 4wd, SLT poc $ AL BAN, oRMe
6600 mi.$12,900. 404- braded lines, 8,900 cond., 6K m 1198 cc Edition. Metallic Call 334-685-1634 $1975 OBO 850592 334-687-3207 num 4 barrel hoy age,4 door $20000 KNOWN AS WASH-
578-1482 jeff@ mi $7,200. 794-8037 & incl.siss bar, Beige. Leather, or 334-886-9834 2832 hunter green, 450-258-7758 INGTON A MUTUA
truthinsong.com - � guard. cover & trickle Power Options, Chevy 06Colorado Custom fiberglass 850-258-7758 BANK, FA, is the
truthinsong.comaB gurd e. 0334e - Sunroof, $9,500.obo TOYOTA '06 Four PONTIAC 92' Trans- Z71, Exl. Cond., 53K, 4 hood, 22" hood Plaintff and JANICE
1999HD Boy only 33-5854 or email (334) 447-1177 Runner SR5, 2wd, pot mn van pwr door, 5 Cyl., 2WD, scoop, stainless - M. HAMLET; are the
9k, garage kept,5.700 miles white clnssblack tonneau cover, grill & bumpers Defendants. I will sell
good cond., $9000.I ma BMW '04 X64500 excellent cond. c , sats 798 21,2 new tires, $14,300. Snap on tread to the highest and
co,, Bik or Hond a,,, i e& Asin $30 3- 7 590 L4 ,t^ s a 20 H2jiP um1 too? 5 ox, o" - U t& tS&A COD ASO
Call 337-347-6023 or miles. ne re. 17.900.3 34963131 Call 334-677-3333 Alum. tool box, 6" best bidder for cash
3Ti47194panaramic 3unroofWa : lift kit, 6" glass at NORTH DOOR
334-447-1g14____.___ pan.aramlc sunrool,

nixcon t . 334-677-6714 original miles. Body 2500HD 60K Mi. RIANNA, FLORIDA at
$70 850-45-29g Kit. color silver, 3th Cummings, Onan rough. 2500. OO. D Good cond.$16,500 110AM, onA t
7000 850-445-2915 An. Ed. CB, Extras, Chevrolet '05 generator 703 hrs. L K 334-792-5578 t Lots of extras 22rd day of July,
S38K mi.$27,500. Yamaha'09 R6 less Avalanche LT, Super 85KW 400amp, auto . 334-798-3578 2010, the following
334-793-017 tha 1.000 miles nice, fully loaded. switch runs 4 poultry Chevy 72' P/U sm. V- . . described property
Bouhne. Garaged $18500 house $15,000.080 Concession Trailer 83p.67Korignl as forth in said F
SDivorce ending. 334-701-4243 4-40X400 poultry miles original paint judgment:
Mu.c Sell l7.290 OBO house of Lubing nip- WANTED rough. $1972. OBO. p
Man & Woman Jack pie drinkers 334 72 Motor Den 334-792-5578 ' LOT 1, BLOCK AD,
ers Helemets avail. tr , 0978 or 334-7956101 G Motor Driven. CORRECTED PLAT OF
.r CORRECTED PLAT OF
American Iron Horse e.- Ira. 334 414 3551 Csto t And ip CHEY '87 S-10 COMPASS LAKE
'06�.Tea sChop er Custom Eo tor ,l e And Equipped.
elecblue , spider Yamaha 2005 v-Star Trailer 4x8 led I hts. 850-548-5719 Up New Clutch, New GEMC 0' Sierr cr HILLS, UNIT TWO,
wec csirHona06 CTX 1300 1100 Cls lc.a a rmp carrier unoer Motor, New Tires, DODGE '99,2500 RAM cab 4 doorloaded all ACCORDING TO THE
lector Chevr ' HR Bc.LS -autr _ _ 300 Loader ____________ power white exc PUT ThEREOF, RE-
wegrapcs, so 4clcruiser Like New chrome, excellent' neath, never u . $2,500 OBO runs quad cab, short bed, hite exc PLAT THEREOF, RE-
S&S- Mi.$5,900 condition.$5,800. Chevrolet HHR LS, red garage on TrucksHeavy Duty good 334-6183447 6cyturbo diesel,wd cond55K mi asking CORDED IN
bized garage show 334-806-1322 334-618-7525 loaded 27,000 miles, y. $750.334-699-6711 170K, $7250. 19,500334 BOOK A PAGES
bike. 7950K, Must SeeA C4cyl .py3 auto. 850-557-2711 630146 334. B OOK A-4, PAGESA,
$30,500. 334-445-0366 Honda 06' Rebel Solid Yamaha '99 XVS1100 Excellent! 10,700. FARM TRACTOR 2006 Jeep Wrangler OF THE PUBLIC RE-
Dirt Bike 07 Honda white windshield & 42K mi. Asking $3200 334790-7959 Kubota '09, L-4400 white, less than 20 FORD '05 F150 Lariat CORDS OF JACKSON
CRF70 Excellent saddle bags 2600 mi. OBO 334-726-1215 or w/loader, 4wd, miles, like new, must Loaded, Tan leather COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Condition $970. $2200. OBO 334-886-, 334-477-3152 Chevy 03" Tahoe 500hrs, $13,700. see $15,000. Excellent condition,
3349337 3326 334-714-1110 162K mi. Fully loaded, 685-2772/671-7632 Call 334-393-2259 98,000 mle A A 0 ASO
334-798-2337 - � oond. blue, 4 gdoor, od540JA
Honda 06' Rebel Sold Scooters/Mopeds exc, cond blue F-150, Eddieoo , ROAD, MARIANNA, FL
leather int. $9,000. Gandy 4 row insecti- Bower PKG, no rust CHEVY'91, 1 Ton 12ft condition, $14,200. 32
white windshield & 334-794-9135. cide applicator . runs great blue Flat Bed Dump Truck (334)464-7573
saddle bags 2600 mi. w/double boxes, for r$3950. 0 Call $5,500 or reasonable Toyota '06 Tacoma Any person claiming
$2500. OBO 334-886- Chevy '07 Trailblazer two chemicals 334-475-0084 offer 229-334-8520, TRD pkg, crew cab, an interest in'the sur-
3326t 334-714-111 &7 9c
3326 334-714-1110 Nice Family SUV mounted on tool bar. 229-296-8171 LWB, 68K toolbox, plus from the sale, if
HONDA '06 Shadow, Loaded $300 Down Good condition. $400. Chevrolet '03 S10 silver $15,900 any, other than the
HONDA '06 Shadow, $300 mo..Call Steve 229-758-3146 or 229- Ext. cab; 3 dr., 4cyl. e334-803-3001 property owner as of
2.8 miles, LIKE NEW, Hatcher 334-791-8243, 400-5184 40K miles, red, runs 3480301pthe date of the s
$5,300, will trade for good. $7,500.00 the date of the Lis
FATBOY'93, Jeep Wrangler '95 or Ford08EdgeLimited John Deer 48HP 334-71-5252 FORD7 plorer
28K actual miles, newer 229-334-8520 Lance 08 Cr arm.g naFord 8EdgeLimited John eer05' 48 P, 334-718-525200 FORD'07 Exorert filety
customized out of Scooter, 50CC 2000 bnllaviation, sye full wh.drive, front Sport Trac, Limited, (60) days after the
Easy Rider, all Honda '6 VTXl300 miles. Like new. t, end loader, bushhg, V-8, Fully Loaded, I LegaNotices sale.
chrome-up, SS carbs, 5970 miles, saddle 540-421-0726 seats, loaded 37K mi. finish mower, disk, 56K Miles, Blue
screaming eagle bags, windshield, 2 $26,500. 334-791-2338 spredder & box blade Chevy '93 1500.172K $21,500, 334-687-4686 WITNESS MY HAND
exhaust system yrs left on warranty Sport Utility VehiclesBronco $19,000 OBO 798-3352 mi. new AC, loaded, LF14985 and the seal of this
$8,500 334-695-3744 custom seat, $5400 2-door Dark Blue. Less than 1000 ,rs runs great $3,000. FORD'07 F150 Sup Court on June 23,
$8,5003-65-3 uto $54 00 2-door DrBleOBO 334-691-7111 or cab, 4x4, 4dr, 156K IN THE CIRCUIT 2010.
FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- 00.334-393-6382 04 Jeep Wrangler X, Runs good Good John Deere '07 790 334798-176 miles, fully loaded COURT OF TH E 2010.
lectors item. I cyl. 2 soft top. autl'. Condition 14500 300 Loader w'Dump pear e, fully loaded COURT OF TH
stroke scooter. AMI FM D iC D34-792-120bck pearl white, $16,900, , FOURTEENTH Dale R. Guthrie
otGrader & Tlr Disk 334-665-0646 JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Clerk of the Circuit
orange. e xc ton3. miles. new tres. GMC '00 Jmm. 14000 3222-43 CHROLET 200IN AND FORJACKSON Court
street: legal0.500. . 85057- reat .n..000 32 0-434 CHEV ET 200 FORD '07 F250 Super COUNTY, FLORIDA
334-774t2521 or 3340157 ond.. 4200 2SOOHD
334-7734252 1 or 33.1 015. OBO 850-526.2491 John Deere 6405 4WD Duramax/Allison Duty V-8 Crew Cab CIVIL ACTION By: Jessica
774-27 er 5prr, ' I ask for Tom Two post Tractor. combination. 3900Q Tan, $30,000 334-688- CASE NO. 32 2009 CA Deputy Clerk
askforTo TwopostTractor cobinat 39000 XLT, 2WD, 18K miles, Mooneyham
HARLEY DAVIDSON , 2360 hrs. $20.000 commuter miles. '01 Dakota 8606, 334-69000 88- C000045NO. 32 2009 CA DeputyClerk
'02 Fatboy with lots - 334-7982337 Looks new, drives Sport Club cab, DIVISION
of Chaowme. BlacK. new. Black exterior, automatic, V-6, 61K FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L . Eas Ways to
of0,0 Ch'e. :1 B l,.o~ V Travel Trailer, good - Ees/m sWaysCto
$10,250 352303-2713 Honda- 6 VTT cond. 1750. 334,618. Grey interior, a/c, miles, Like New, DSL Crew Cab 50K JPMORGAN CHASE
Harley Davidson 03' 1300C Charcoal color. 6589 am/fm, CD, XM $7200. 334-790-7959 miles, $29,500 334- BANK, NATIONAL AS- Increase Your
Softail duece 100th Bike runs and looks cruise, PL, PW, 695-7769, 695-7770 SOCIATION, AS SUC-
anniv. Screaming great! Really furn to UTILITY cargo trader ow pkg.$29000 Dodge'02 Dakota CESSOR INd R u
Eagle. Black old. r;. Clean title HONDA '97 Passport Do;te 207, 20' (334)348-9635 Leather Int.uad cab FORD '87 F350 Buck- ESO WASHINGTON
1550cc. I 1.400K m. tory.Te t1res are ii 17 5K. lir.ded ne hi. .eacellnt con Clean cond. Fully et Truck. one man. MUTUAL BANK, FOR- 1. Use bold type
$13,5 080334-793- poodshape.lmmov 1999 Los auto. 334-69-3980 e A C. 30 f reach MERLY KNOWN AS
6328/334-793-6241 ng andcannottake dRu$3000. 334798-9131d. paint, cold air. 8-12500. or . ha a fr 2 (334) 790-88913900 WASHINGTON MUTU 2. Use an Attractor
the bike with me. $3000. 334798-9131 OBO. 334-798-1768 or years. Only used tor ...AA.NKFA
Harley Davidson 03' 5100, $5,900 334-61-71113000 miles. 34 791-695500. AL BANK, FA,
VROD, low mLu, exc. 500$59 '-6- 080 334791-6955 , 3. Start your ad with the
VROowmlex� (850)766-7112 M'T ) Isuzu 97' Rodeo, YamaPlarr60ti,
cond. $8,500. OBO colin.hightower@hot crimson red w/gray Yanmar sh160 . item you are selling or a
334-794-2665 or 334- mail.com 1999 Blazer Tracker int. automatic trans, 2WD, standard CHEVROLET 79 C-60 vs. benefit headline
805-0810 4x4 silver, grev cloth 6ryl. $2000. OB0334 20 Hp. ike unew.
irtErior New pant. 701-9292 $3995. other Equrp. dump truck. 20K mi.. Dodge,03 1500 4X4
God cndtor cold Avail.. Call 334-790- on new engine, looks Elec.win a doors. Ext. JANICE M. HAMLET, 4. Abbreviate as Itle as
UST air. str th pod JEEP 1987Wrangl r 628or 334-828-325 roughrusgood! power-train&engine FORD89F50,4wh, etal.possible
Su "jaai" St0r$000 OBO J4,4, a pc at $2,450.334-701-9213 warr. Exc. Cond. 4x4Auto, $4,900 orpssible
Harley Davidson '06 334.8 4, ew e rgir i s ruckLeasing/Rent $7200 334-588-2125 reasonable offer 229- 5.Describe your item or
334-7%8-9Ti31 teh o. E -15 334-8520, 229-'296-
Q 18, 792-882 - , 7. $5800. 8171 job position in detail
Heritage Softail, P nlti 92 82l. NOTICE OF
4,0miles,Jeep 88 Wrangler FORECLOSURESALE 6. Include the price of
lowe..6dl. Va5"li &N Ti &NOTICE IS HEREBYc the item you are selling
lowered, Vance& Chevy0' Blazer. GIVEN pursuant to a
550080 white, runs $ood. Final Judgment of 7. Use white space,
Hines pipes. Honda 7Sh over 20k miles Mortage Foreclo- larger type and graphics
750 Aeru Black. ie ChevyOS 334691- Dodge 99' 1500 V-8 Mrge Foreclo larerypnrapis
Garagekepl 7. pulclie e 5Th. JEWA LR9,FL ORK LIFT l.g American 29870.or3 334-6981768 Magnum 193K rri. Ford '97 F-10S V-6, :ure dated June 02,
new. only2300 miles. 49,100,leather, 4WD,new p, tinted Eaglew/Cummings 2987or 33498-1 A/T,A/C, P/steering, automatic, cod air 2010 and entered in to make your ad stand
$10,000 2.5"aftermaket ax- new tires, power, windows, sprayed diesel'engine, 60001b Chevy '91 Cherokee crews, $3,500. OBO 45,000 miles Case No. 32 2009 CA out and be visually
a4 00 a haust. hypercharger verynice.$18,995 bedliner $5,000334- liftcap.,good cond. ickuplift gate 334-691-2987/ 344- Like New,'5600 000045 of the Circuit
$4400 OBO 36330 White 850-579-4694 355.0694 $11;500. 334-701-9213 $1500 850-352-4724 798-1768 334-790-7959 Court of the FOUR- compelling
irC02ajO5n-123 5 M
HARLEY DAVIDSON Honda 1962 C102
07' FLSTSC Springer super cub 50, 4k130
classic 3000K mi. miles, Black & white,
Black $13,500 OBO Good Cond., electric
254-681-4802 start 3 speed, $2500.
Firm. Call noon (M-F)
334-347-9002
HONDA '98 Valkyrie
Tourer all original,
low miles. runs great
asking 6.500 OBO
334.693.5454
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'08 1200 Sp,'rtter Honda VItX 07' 13mOR
aCLstorn,. 1 mul .sn cusotm rear view
LT rnirr rs. vance er
warrahrX . Like new. hines pipes $6500.
$8.000. ,,,1702-4778 792. 1489 618-0031
O LO ,- r Kawasaki 05' KX65
S Monster graphics pro
circuit pipe V force
reeds super fast ab-
solute inrt cornd.
.$975. 334.797.7984
Harley Davidson "08 Kawasaki '06 KLR
Ultra Classic Scream - 650. new tires S
ing E3e Ann;versa brake . great cord;
ry E. Very low miles tion. 5k miles$3500
$29000 334-685-0380 080 or trade for
good sportsman 4-
Harley Davidson 1986 wheeler. 850592.
FLTC w side car. 3287
exc. crond. $(10.500. '0
OBO 334-7942665 or Kawasaki '09 KXF250
334.805-0S10 Motor by BPM. 2
brothers perform-
ancepipe. Very fast
bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
334-726-3842 :- .

Harley Davidson 19A9
Softail Springer Hih-
y Customized Asking MBrouh .".
$13K 334.677.5930 . 6'
Harley Davidson 992 awaki 93 Vulcn
Kaw'asaki93 Vulcan .
Sporster J200 custom 50 15K Miles Runs .
. mid 50's K/KN est. 5MlsRn
cond. $5.500. OBO Great New Seat C-
794.2665 134.805- Cr1.0....
08610 Mc'l Motor Scooter p .,
'05.200ml.Blue.
.', $1650 850- 258-163"
Red Kawasaki 09'
Ninla L;ke New 250R
v i'lacl'et 3.500. mi.
Harley Davi; Leave Message
1200 Sponster. 5.400 Suzuki 07' GSXP 600 "
miles., burgundy like new. 3550 mi.
w/',ndshield, saddle $6.400. includes all
oags, crash bar, riding gear OBO
adult operated $6500 334-7144029
, 334-390-0220 ,
HARLEY DAVIDSON

Lots of chrc'me.
$7.500. 334.701.39;4
Harley Dayvdscn 'a,
FXR uperglhde. Cus- Suzuki'OBGSXR609.
tom P olflo , S0 jSO MI Bought new
chrome, $9500 850. Garaged Divorce
260.1666 pending. Must Sell
$6.150 OBO Man a
Woman Jackets
Evira. 334-414-3551


HARLEY DAVIDSON
883 Sport ster. 2002
Red. 16K miles.
..creaming eagle


intake ano pipes.
forward controls. 2
passenger seat with
back rest 4000 Suzuki - 08 M50Z Sil-
3334.3798265 ver& Black, 2.5K
miles. Excellent con-
Harley Davidson '95 dition, windshield,
Lowrider 36K mi. detachable saddle-
Exc :ond. Saddle bags. $4,000 FIRM.
bags. spare seact 345566
$5500 33-i-984-2u44 (3)8-56;





Harley Davidson
Sprnger Soft Tail
$15.999. Call CSI Auto a . 04 V.Star
334-671-7720 or 1100 Custom 6k
334-714-2700 miles. Fully loaded
.. , .w/LED's and Vance &
Hines exhaust. $5800
334-790-9108
k9spd403@aol.com
Yamaha '07 V-max
1200, new tires, 2
Hona '06 CTX 1300 helmets, cobra
Cruiser Like New quad pipes, ex.
4200 Mi. $5900 00BO cond., 15K, $6,800
334-806-1322 850-263-7388









8B - Wednesday, June 30, 2010 * Jackson County Floridan


INTERNATIONAL


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Mexico proceeds with vote despite killings


BY OLGA R. RODRIGUEZ
AsscxIAl IFD PRF.ss WRITE

CIUDAD VICTORIA, Mexico
- Mexican politicians vowed to
press on with elections despite
the assassination of the leading
candidate for governor of a bor-
der state, urging frightened citi-
zens to vote and show they are
not intimidated by drug cartels
threatening the country's democ-
racy.
Gunmen ambushed Rodolfo
Torre's campaign caravan
Monday less than a week before
he was expected to win the gov-
ernor's race in Tamaulipas, a
state torn by a turf battle between
two rival drug cartels. Four other
people were killed: three of the
candidate's bodyguards and a
state lawmaker.
President Felipe Calderon
called the attack an attempt drug
gangs to sway Sunday's elections
for governors and mayors in 12
states. He warned that cartels
want "to interfere in the decisions
of citizens and in electoral
processes."
"Organized crime will never
meet its objectives. It will not
succeed in shaking our faith in
democracy or undermine our
confidence in the future of
Mexico," Calderon said in a tele-
vised speech.
But the attack emptied streets
in Ciudad Victoria, the
Tamaulipas state capital where
Torre was killed. Heavily armed
federal and state police patrolled
in caravans. Some parents rushed


to pick up their children from
schools.
"I am not going to vote because
there is a lot of fear. The tension
is very strong," said Maria Pilar
Villegas, a convenience store
clerk who said she was on the
phone with her sister when she
saw the news of the assassination
on television "I got chills when I
sa\w the TV."
Torre, of the Institutional
Revolutionary Party, or PRI, is
:the first gubernatorial candidate
assassinated in Mexico in recent
memory. He is the highest-rank-
ing candidate killed since Luis
Donaldo Colosio, also for the
PRI. was gunned down while
running for president in 1994.
Torre's death was the biggest,
setback yet for the elections.
Corruption scandals, threats and
attacks on politicians have raised
fears for months that Mexico's
powerful drug cartels are buying
off candidates they support and
intimidating those they oppose.
Calderon's government did not
say which gang was suspected in
Torre's assassination or why he
would be targeted.
Tamaulipas, which borders
Texas, has become a battleground
between the Gulf cartel and its
former ally, the Zetas gang of hit
men. Gangs have staged bold
attacks on security forces,
ambushing military, patrols and
setting up blockades near army
garrisons.
Last month, gunmen killed
Jose Guajardo Varela, a candidate
for mayor of the Tamaulipas


.... . ....



Army soldiers guard the crime scene after candidate for governor of the state of Tamaulipas, Rodolfo
Torre, was ambushed by unidentified gunmen near the city of Ciudad Victoria, Mexico, Monday.
Gunmen assassinated the front-running candidate and several of his aides in what Mexico's President
Felipe Calderon called an attempt by drug gangs to sway local and state elections this weekend. -AP
Photo/Agencia Contraluz


town of Valle Hermoso.
Guajardo, of Calderon's National
Action Party, or PAN, had
received earnings to drop his
campaign.
Leaders of the PAN and the
leftist Democratic Revolution
Party, or PRD, had said they
could not find anyone to run for


mayor in some towns in
Tamaulipas because of drug gang
intimidation. PAN and PRD lead-
ers have insinuated that the PRI
has ties to drug gangs in the state,
noting that the party has had no
trouble fielding candidates in
towns where other politicians are
too scared to run.


The PRI, which has long gov-
erned Tamaulipas, has dismissed
such talk as tired campaign tac-
tics.
Tamaulipas Gov. Eugenio
Hernandez said he didn't know of
any threats against Torre, a doctor
who had served as the state's
health secretary.


Israeli FI: No Palestinian state by 2012 Intel: Suspected US
missiles kill 6 in Pakistan
BY AMY TEIBEL
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER BY HUSSAIN AFZAL The two missiles struck
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER the house, which was near
JERUSALEM - Israel's hard-line . Wana, the main town in the
JERUSALE M,- 1111'-unAnAT


foreign minister said Tuesaay mat
there was "no chance" a Palestinian
state would be established by 2012 -
a message that threatened to cloud the
latest visit by President Barack
Obama's Mideast envoy.
The comments by Foreign Minister
Avigdor Lieberman drew swift
Palestinian condemnations and could
put Israel at odds with the interna-
tional community, which has set a
2012 target for brokering a peace deal
between Israel and the Palestinians.
"As an optimist, I see no chance
that a Palestinian state will be estab-
lished by 2012," Lieberman said at a
news conference with Russian
Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov. "We
can express interest, we can dream,
but in reality, we are still far from
reaching understandings and agree-
ments on establishing an independent
state by 2012."
Russia, along with the U.S.,
European Union and United Nations,
make up the "Quartet" of Mideast
negotiators - an international group
that has spent nearly a decade trying
to forge a peace agreement.
White House envoy George Mitchell
was set to arrive in Israel later Tuesday
to mediate a fifth round of indirect-


PAKACHINAK,
Pakistan - Suspected U.S.
missiles hit a house
Tuesday in a Pakistani trib-
al region along the Afghan
border where the army has
been battling Taliban fight-
ers, intelligence officials
said. At least six suspected
militants were killed,
including a possible al-
Qaida operative.


Israeli Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman, left, talks as his Russian coun-
terpart Serge Lavrov looks on at a press conference following their meet-
ing in Jerusalem Tuesday. Lieberman said Tuesday there is "no chance" of
a Palestinian state by next year. -AP Photo/Tara Todras-Whitehill


talks between the sides. Mitchell is try-.
ing to prod Israel and the Palestinians
Into direct negotiations.
It wasn't clear whether Lieberipan


South Wazistan tuial area.
The house was known to be
frequented by al-Qaida
members, the intelligence
officials said. They would
not speculate on the exact
identity of those killed.
The four officials spoke
on condition of anonymity
because they were not
"authorized to speak to
media on the record.


was expressing his own opinion or
government policy. A spokesman for
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu
refused to comment.


Iran postpones nuke

talks until late August


BY NASSER KARIMI
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

TEHRAN, Iran -.Iran
will not hold talks with the
West over its nuclear pro-
gram until late August to
"punish" world powers for
imposing tougher sanc-
tions against the country,
President Mahmoud
Ahmadinejad said
Monday.
He also vowed that Iran
will retaliate should its
ships be searched over sus-
picions that the cargo may
violate the new sanctions


approved by the U.N.
Security Council earlierr
this month.
The European Union and
U.S. Congress followed
with additional new pun-
ishing measures of their
own to discourage the
Iranian government from
continuing its uranium
enrichment program,
which they fear could be
used to produce a nuclear
weapon.
Iran insists its program is
for peaceful purposes,
aimed solely at producing
nuclear energy.


Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad says Tehran,
will not hold talks with the West over its disputed
nuclear program until late August to "punish" world
powers for imposing tougher economic sanctions.
-AP Photo/Vahid Salemi, File


Ex-dictator Noriega on trial in France


BY JENNY BARCHFIELD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
PARIS - As Manuel
Noriega went on trial in
France for money launder-
ing, the former Panamanian
dictator was not allowed to
wear his trademark military
fatigues and appeared con-
fused about the most basic
of biographical informa-
tion: his age.
Noriega took the stand
only briefly Monday to
give his name and age, but
the 76-year-old appeared
feeble, his shoulders trem-
bling uncontrollably as he


Manuel Anto


addressed ,the three-judge
panel.
Noi licgI' lawyers, meanwhile, com-
plained abdut dirty, dilapidated conditions
in the prison wherehe is being held. The
former military strongman, who spent 20
years in U.S. custody for drug trafficking
after being deposed in the 1989 invasion of
his country, could return to prison for 10
years if he is convicted, as charged in
France.
Noriega, who listened impassively to the
proceedings through a translator, had his
hair slicked back and wore a dark suit and


red tie. He is not permitted
to wear his military uniform
in France since he is not
being treated as a prisoner of
war here - an issue hotly
contested by his lawyers.
Noriega's three daugh-
ters were there to support
him, and they huddled
around the defendant's box
- a wooden perimeter
topped with a roof of metal
fencing - during a break
in the proceedings.
Asked how Noriega was
dealing with the latest legal
battle, one of his daughters,
Sandra Noriega, suggested
nio Noriega her father was resigned.
"He's going through all
this because he has no choice," she told The
Associated Press. "Really, he's looking for-
ward to expressing his point of view and
giving his version" of things on Tuesday.
On Monday, the former dictator started
his brief testimony with a stumble, when
he was asked about discrepancies in his
date of birth on different legal documents.
Speaking through a translator, Noriega ini-
tially said Feb. 11, 1936, then immediately
corrected himself, saying he was born in
1934. There has long been confusion sur-
rounding Noriega's true date of birth.
T


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